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REORGANIZATION BEGINS POSTWAR YEAR 

I he Ho00adjU0ttt0 <Mu$m 



<>L. LVI 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, WEDNESDAY, SKP'I KMBKK 2fi. m:» 



NO. I 



ollegian Pops Again Scores As First Big Event Of Season 
00 Frosh, Class Of '49, Have Low Ratio Of Women To Men, 2-1 




aft, Delavoryas, Main Performers 
n Second Annual Collegian 
usical Program 



For the second year the Collegian 
s staging a "Pop's" concert in Stock- 
jridge Hall, the evening of October 
10. 

Star performers this year will be 
ierhard Haft, world-famous cellist, 
nd John Delavoryas '4(i, the campus 
pianist. Doctor Goldberg, literary ad- 
iser to the Collegian, will again be 
aster of ceremonies. There will be 
ther entertainment, and, in addition, 
efreshments will be served during 
wo intermissions. 
The great success of last year's pro- 
rain has warranted the presentation 
f I 'ops this year, with the strength- 
ning of the hope the Pops will be an 
nnual affair at Massachusetts State 
ollege. Conduct of the show last 
ear merited commendations from 
acuity and administration, as well as 
tudents, and resulted in the award of 
he Academic Activities Conspicuous 
price trophy to Jean Spettigue, Bus- 
ness Manager of the Collegian, who 
as largely responsible. Jean is also 
ministrating the conduct of this 
ear's Pop's. 
Further details of the concert will 
ppear in the next Collegian. Look 
OT them, they'll be waiting for you. 



WAAHolds Annual 
Playday Saturday 

Freshmen! Your best opportunity to 
jet to know each other and to have 
Fun will be to attend and participate 
|n Playday activities, sponsored by 
the Women's Athletic Association, on 
Saturday. Immediately after the Rope 
Pull at the College Pond, all freshmen 
are asked to come over to the Drill 
Hall to register for some sport. Ac- 
tivities for the afternoon will include 
basketball, field hockey, tennis, soft- 
Ball, volleyball, archery, and miscel- 
laneous relay games; plus ex- 
hibitions of modern dance, and swim- 
ling. To top off the afternoon, re- 
freshments will be served at an in- 
formal gathering in the Drill Hall. 

Upperclassmen are also invited to 
ittend Playday as players or specta- 
tors—your opportunity to get to know 
|the class of '49. 

Remember: Playday-Drill Hall — im- 
lediately after the Rope Pull on Sa- 
turday! 



Veteran's Association 

MSC Veteran's Association will 
hold its first meeting on Monday, 
October 1 at 7:80 p.m. in the Old 
Chapel Auditorium. This will be 
a special meeting for the purpose 
of making plans for the fall se- 
mester. All new veterans on cam- 
pus are cordially invited to attend. 

The aims of the Veteran's As- 
sociation are to help straighten 
out the problems of ex G.I.'s and 
also to provide an opportunity 
for vets to get together. 




Dr. Hutfh P. Baker 



President's 



Message 



President Baker, in his opening 

message at Convocation this morning, 
said, in part: 

"As the eollege opent its 83rd year, 
in tl.c .i .;. year of peace, we must 
at the ; . ' ) t millions 
of American men a d women in uni- 
form still at war on every continent 
a:i<! over the NVn sear,. During the 
war years, I always emphasized the 
imports ce of ui it;, in all of our 
thinking and nction I stil' emphasize 
unity, but I urge that it shall not be 
confused with conformity — conformi- 
ty to any regulations or rules or even 
laws suggested by an aggressive mi- 
nority in the country who are trying 
to build a wall around this country 
which would become barriers to co- 
operation and satisfactory living with 
the other rations of the earth. 

We are very proud of the record 
of this College in the war. More than 
2800 members of our College family — 
members of our college staffs, alumni, 
both men and women students — have 
been, and still are in the armed ser- 
vices. We are all very humble when 
we think of the more than 50 mem- 
bers of our College family who have 
given their lives on the battle front. 
"In this audience today are a few 
of the great host of veterans, and in 
the next two or three years, we are 
hoping that we may have many more 
veterans at this college that they may 
prepare themselves effectively for the 
years ahead. For all at the College, 
I extend particularly cordial welcome 
to the veterans who are no--»* here 
and who will be with us before the 
year is over. 

The ASTKP is still in effect on 
campus. These students are our 
guests and we must all cooperate ful- 
ly in making their program here a 
successful one. 

"To the new Btudei U a. t' <■ Col- 
lege, I should like to make a f < w s in- 
gestions. Work hard and do your 
work well. Don't waste time and ener- 
gy on unimportant things which will 
not contribute to your preparation 
for the years ahead. Learn to think 
soundly, and be normal in all of 
your human relationships. Take part 
in the kind of recreation that will 
keep you physically fit. C i tivate 
your spiritual life. Help us to keep 
the Campus a clean and healthy place, 
morally as well as physically. Try 
to be good citizens on the Campus. 
Learn of our college traditio"s and 
customs. a"d be frie"d'y and cooper- 
ative at a'1 times. Ke^p in mind that 
Continued on page 2 



Partial return of peacetime condi 
tiom has brought the Freshma e 
roilment at Massachusetts Stats Co 
lege hack towards normal pre-wa 
size, 800 newcomers registering. Nor 
mal enrollment, however, is not <■ 
peeted until at least the first seme 
tar of next year. As yet, the ratio of 

women to men is still high, with 
about 200 women to 100 nun In th< 
class of '40. 

Following is the list of freshme : 
MEN 

Babbitt, John I. 
Boehnke, David 
Bowen, Chester, Jr. 
Brown, David S. 
Brown, Richard L. 
Burtman, Arthur B. 

Carter, Howard P. 
Cassidy, James K. 
Chiklakis, Harry 
Chiz, Stanley P. 
Clark, George D. 
Clayton, Melvin B 
Collingwood, Joseph 
Cooper, 1 1 < i bert J. 
Crosier, William 
Crotty, John 
Cuff, David 
CulbertSOn, Thomas 
D'Amelio, Antonio 
Davis, David H. 
Be Rose, Charles 

Desautels, Cyril 

DeV/olf, Cordon !'., Jr 
Ellis, Richard 

Krickson, Arnold L. 
Estelle, John 
Foley, Stanton W. 
Gearon, William K. 
Gerroughty, James V 
Gilbert, Norton P. 
Gleason, Robert B. 
Coding, George A. 
Goldberg, Eugene 
Greenfield, Daniel S 
Groff, Charles E. 
Haley, Russell T. 
Hall, James 
Hawkes, Alfred L. 
Hight, Wendell 
Jones, J Kendall 

Newton Highlands 61 
Karoghlanian, Edward Millis 

Kennedy, Leonard F. N. Dartmouth 
Kenyon, Forrest 
Kimball, Wallace 
Kosarick, Everett A. 
Landry, Jerome R. 
Lansing, Hewitt H. 
Lee, Theung S 



Lower And Upper Divisions - 5 Schools 
Basic General Education Key To Plan 



Fair haven 
Foxbo • 
Ipswich 
Sprin fie 
Mattapan 16 
Roxbury 
Gai 
Springfield 
Springfield 
Springfield N 
Foj bo:"0 
Dorcheste ' 
Holyoke 
1 torch* 
Dalto 
Northampton 

N. Weymouth 

Province! >wn 
v. est Roxbury 

Taunton 

Amher.-t 

Ti:r its Falls 

Chelmsford 
E. Brewster 
Gardner 
w. Springfieh 

Longmeadow 

Gardner 

N. Andover 

Bradford 

Arlington 

Stow 

Brookline 

Chelsea 

Ashfield 

Ware 

Springfield 

Ashburnham 

Arlington 




William L. Maohmer 



Dean Speaks To 
Frosh On Education 



Important changes lit the organic 
Kation of resident instruction at the 
College became affective September l. 

On thai date, under autbority of the 
Board of Trustees. instructional 

work was organised it der five 

schools and tbree divisions. Schools 

of Agriculture, Home Economics, 

Horticulture and Liberal Arts replace 
the former divisions of the same 
names, The Division of Physical and 
Biological Sciences became the School 
of Science. A Dean v. ill head each 

School. Bngineering, which has for- 
merly been a department of the Col 

lege, will now become a division. I'hys 
ical Education and Military Science 
and Tactics will continue as divisions. 

Another significant cl am e I the 

creation of a lower a"d uppei divi- 

■ > . All student* daring the fresh 

man and sophomore years will be 
registered in the lower divisio , I'pon 
entrance, however, they will be given 
an Opportunity to indicate the School 
in which they lope to take their work 
during the junior and EC dor "ears. 
The Dean of the Colic e will be in 

eharge of the lower division. 

The formation of a lower division 
is a r e cogn ition of the philosophy of 

education that has guided the College 
for decades. The work of the first two 



Dean William L. Machmer, address- 
ing the incoming freshman class at 
opening convocation, spoke on post \ years has always been directed toward 



Richmond, Vt. 
Northampto i 

Northampton 

Bosto 
Continued on page 4 



Three Profs Help Army 
In Overseas Education 

Three members of the Mass. State 
faculty have volunteered to help the 
('. S. Army officials in their special 
effort to give officers and enlisted 
men in the European theatre who are 
awaiting redeployment, the oppor- 
tunity for vocational and academic 
training. Their purpose was to estab- 
lish several G. I. University Study 
Centers which would offer a wide 
variety of courses. In order that this 
plan might be successful, it was 
necessary to enlist the help of instruc- 
tors and professors throughout this 
country. 

The volunteers from State are: 
Professor Robert P. Holdsworth, head 
of the Forestry department, and ve- 
teran of two wars who is instructing 
at Shrivenham, England; Professor 
Arthur P. French, Pomology, who is 
stationed at Biarritz, France; and 
John N. Everson, assistant professor 
of Agronomy, who is at the Univer- 
sity Center in Florence, Italy. 



war education and the difficulties of 
readjustment remarking that "life on 
the campus will not be easy; it will 
not be easy for the teacher or the ad- 
ministrator, for the veteran, the war 
worker, or those recent high school 
graduates to which class most of you 
belong. But the college must re-dedi- 
cate itself to the development of 
strong men and women, intelligent, 
emotionally sturdy, sensitive to com- 
munity need, equipped with a deep 
and penetrating insight into the mean- 
ings and the values of living. These 
are the men and women the world 
will need for leadership and coopera 



a broad, general, culture' education 

that should be the mark of every col- 
lege graduate. Specialization of the 
junior and senior years has been 
built upon this foundation. The lower 
division recognizes this uniformity of 
objective of the first two years and 
will try to preserve it under a school 
organization. 

The lower division will attempt to 
accomplish several things for the stu- 
dent during his first two years at the 
'ollege. It will provide a curriculum 
that will give him a background of 
knowledge and understanding of the 
world in which he lives. A counseling 



tive efficiency in the period of recon- ! and testing service will be set up to 
ciliation and reconstruction." I Motet him in making a wise choice of 

In speaking of the success of dem- specialized field of study in the upper 



ocracy in meeting its challenge, des- 
pite its unpreparedness, he said, 
"When we found ourselves suddenly 
catapulted into a global war, we were 
hopelessly unprepared in the sense 
that we did not have guns, and planes, 
and tanks or military units. Confront- 



division. In addition, i\ will offer such 
specialized studies as the Student may 
need to prepare himse'f for the work 
of his chosen School for the. junior 

and senior years. 

After the satisfactory conclusion 
of study in the lower division the stu- 



ed with this seemingly impossible task dent may pass into the upper division 



of continuing as the arsenal of dem- 
ocracy while preparing ourselves for 
waging the war to a successful con- 
clusion, our free men, reputed to be 
s »ft, somewhat backward, and provin- 
cial even crude and uncultured stood 
up 4o the task and won. 

"Apparently our educational pro- 
grams, whether formally organized or 
self made enabled our citizens to 
adapt themselves and to carry out the 
new plans courageously and intelli- 
gently." 

Emphasising the role that the av- 
erage student will take and the nec- 
essity of having these students, Dean 
Machmer said, "The college must re- 
cognize the value of the average stu- 
dent. He is the less articulate, the less 
nimb'e witted, the less discernihly 
gifted, the later-blooming variety of 
American young. He is with as by the 
millions or soon will be. He needs 
the instrument of formal education 
with which to grasp life and turn his 
experience to account. Whoever knows 
Continued »n T'f>n> 



of the College. It is here that his spe- 
cialization begins. He will elect the 
School or Division of the College in 

which he will take his major work. 

From this point on he will he under 

Continued on page 4 



Collegian Competition 

There will be a meeting for all 
those interested in writing for the 
Collegian, Thursday at 5:00 p.nu 
in the Collegian office. Memor- 
ial Hall. Freshmen are especially 
invited. 

Once again the Collegian has 
positions open for reporters. 
These are filled after a semes- 
ter's competition among those 
interested. At the same time the 
(Ollegian offers instruction in 
journalistic writing and practice 
through a series of lectures. 
These lectures are open to the 
general student body, as well as 
to those competing for Collegian 
positions. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS 0OLUD6IAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMEEE 26, 1945 






(Ely URosHorbuoetts (tolkainu 



l"h. 



I offktei U n^r„r«lu.U n.w.pal>«r of Ml»»«buKt(, Stat.- UolW- 
Publ.Hh.-d .-very Thurwiay n...r..inir dun, « th« llll""l> »-•' 



Office: Mcimii ml Hall 



Phona ii»MI 



MMiii M i n i uMmnMH ii mumttftTttfr*"""""'*****""** *"*• 

I SPORTSCAST ] 

by Ronald Thaw '47 
On Monday afternoon, before a 



K1HTOKIAI. 
JASON K1KSIIKN 44, KtiiU.i-in-.'h. I 

1AKY BFEBB '41. MaaaffaS SaUtM 
LOIS BANIBTEB '4*. S.-.:.-ti., \ 



BOARS 

ANNK MERRILL 'it',. Aaaoeiat* «dibu 

MARY o'KKIl.l.Y 17, N«wa Editai 
11K1.KN N..IAMK ' '". N«wa Editor 



KKI'OKTKKS 



ACNES BOWLKB l" 
ANNK POWERS 
JEAN HAY1.ES '41 
JKWKI. KAUFMAN 41 

THEODORA MBLAHOUR18 
BARBARA BTEGHEB "41 

RONALD THAW 17 



MARION M,< aiitiiy 
JERRY BHEA '*• 
BARA SELTZER "• 
CONSTANCE KEEFE 



•4» 



HELEN HURROUUHS '47 

HARRIET STERNBERG '47 

I. li. I. IAN HEAVER '41 

JOHN MASTAEERZ '41 

RUTH RAPHAEL '41 



Singers Wanted 

The (Irate Episcopal Church offers 
the job of a paid chorister to any stu- 
dent who can sing and follow leader- 
ship in a chorus. All those interested 
small group of Interested spectators, may either contact the director of the 
Cosehei Tommy Eck and Red Hall c hoir, Mrs. George P. Whicher, 800 
Unrolled the 1945 edition of the Mass. Aiuity Street, (Tel. 10.il ) ; or come to 
State football aquad. On hand to greet the fj rs t rehearssJ at the church on 
the eoae^ea were 33 stalwart boys Friday, Sept. 28, at 7:.''.<l p.m. This 

rehearsal will constitute a try-out. 

RUSHING CALENDAR 

The first two weeks of school have 



! 



CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



•■ ■ ii i hi 



'v to do or die for dear old state. 
The squad was composed mcttly of 
freshmen with a smattering of talent 

from the Stoekhridge School of Agri- 
culture. The turnout was larger than 
expected and it gave voice to the been set aside for open rushing. The 

w jj] calendar for this period is as follows: 



COLUMNISTS 



mi. 



MAXWELL H GOLDBBR& Faculty AttoiMr 



BUSINESS W>AK1> 
JEAN R. SPETTIGUE '46. Business Manager 

.in Ma aea wM MUOB1S HALL "41. Bubaern*! 



V 1 KOIN I A MINAHAN I ■ , Ad » arUa 
ARTHUB KAB B • ' " • "" * h " ""« 
DONALD JACOBS '44 kmi 
A 1 . \ N KAHN '** 

I 1WRENCR B. DICKINSON. faculty ASvtov 



,i HS4 RIPTION SI »« MtE VEAB 

~Ch.«k» w,i ord«W should be made payable 
* the MMMIltllHlttt r..ll«ciM. SubecriUrs 
should noiify the business manager of any 
chsMl' "I address. 



1SUI 



Carter Ummbm of the NEW KNOLAND 

INTBECOLLEGIATE NEWSPAPER 

ASSOCIATION 



Lii.A SKEIST '48 ; thought that State's opponent! 
SHIRLEY BPBJNQ '4S | KlV( , ,„, ,. ;lsv pickings "in these here 
IROTHY OABOMEB '41 ,. ts » 

DONALD SMITH '46 With Eck devoting his time to the 

ruth kki.stinek - 46 linemen and Ball working with the 
ARNOLD OOLUB 17 h-icks, both coaches tivit their charges 
im.kis andeuson '17 tll ,. () „,,. h ll( . avv , )aC( . s [„ the first prac- 
tice session. No heavy contact work 
would be experienced the first few 

davi as the green football aspirants 
«'ow'v rounded into shape. Most of 
the time will be spent on conditioning 

M both coaches endeavor to loosen UP 

the boys for the heavier work to come. 
However, with only a little more than 
th,-.. ( . weeks left before the first game, 

both mentors will have to work fast 

'*., fortunatelv class schedules are so 

:.,■•■;.,,, r,.,\ that the bovs will have, b* 
the most, and hour and a half of 
• ■,'M-tic,. r! urine the weekdays. Re- 
c;,"se of this C,,;i" , '" , s Fck s*»<d Ha' 1 
•,,<• •>ttcnii>ti"" to > r ct as much as 
, ■.,-< |b'e into these early season prac- 
tice sessions. 



Sunday, September 23, Freshmen 
arrive. Uppere'asa " 's. "big sisters" 
excluded, are disco • e e ' f om visit 

ing the dorms ir ti' fres v t I have 



had a chance to r*i sett'c 



+",. i 



:30 Dorms 
!, but no 



ii Mai 
GLORIA BISSONETTE, A* bttnt 
\ BRNI BASS, '••• •'. S»er«uu 
ItERNICE McINERNY i:. S.c-iaiv 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



MEM1IKK 



144S 



ItrnilNTW KM MTMNU iOV««T,»l~U •» 

Nstional Advertising Service, Inc. 

4IO M«OilON AVI. NIWYOBH.N.Y. 

• ■•<■«•..■ a»«Toi ' Lot «nn« - *— Fa*aciice 



Monday, Sept. 21, 1 5 
and sorority houses ope: 
scheduled teas. 

Tuesday, Sept. 2."., 10 12 Pan- 
hellenic Panel 1 — 5:30 Dorms and 
sorority houses open. 7-8:80 Round 
Robin Tea (formal) Girls names be- 
gin A — L will be divided into <! 
groups and will visit houses. 

Wednesday, Sept. 26, 1-5:30 Dorms 
and sorority houses open. 7-9:30 Round 
sorority houses open. 7-9:30 round 
Robin Tea (fo-maD. Girls who names 
begin M-Z Will be divided into c> 
groups and will visit hou 

Thursday, Sept. 27. 1 5:S0 Dorms 



! so 



en . e: ■ 



r:ui<'. • . > 
,t>«->a r It* 
III. I " 
PriM.-. •■» •' 



..-.lei t>. 

.i,l..l •■•, 



the An.he.»t IV.i UCBM. Accepted <«" mailing at U>» 
,n Section 11"*. Art of OetotHrr 1917. authorised Auguat 



..,i i 



. 1.. m Main Sir. 



Amhar.t. Ma»«achu»etta. Xal«»bon» «10-W 



Saludos Amigos 

To the BRC, hello, and fflad to have you with us. In spite of the 
absence of an enemy for you to fight eventually, we hope that you 
will not be restless here, but will appreciate, as we do. tin- educa- 
tion available here and the aesthetic values of the campus. 

To the freshmen, welcome also. We know that during the four 
yean of fun. books, fraternities, and books that lie ahead you will 
come to have that same nostalgia for MSC that invests every stu- 
dent in every class 



The schedule, as it stands now. is 
subiect to change, but here it is: 

Oct 20 Brooklyn College here 

< >ct. 27 U. of Maine I bono 

Nov. .", I". of Maine here 

Nov. Ill Amherst College there 

The following is the squad that 
turned out for the first practice at 
Alumni Field: Frank Shumway, Hen- 
ry Chiklakis, Fred Puis, Kiel. aid Lee, 
Edward Jasinski, James Hall, Robert 
Meagher, Edmund Struzzier, Norman 
Sullivan, Robert Klinger, (iirard 
Prappier, Joseph O'Connor, James 
Denver, Cyril DesauU-'.s, Kendall 
Jones, John Rabbitt, Richard Ellis, 
David Wood, Albeit Snyder, Arnold 
Roy, John Estelle, Edward Nannis, 
Thomas Culbertson, Alvin Alkon, Jo- 
seph Trip]), James Gerraighty, Rich- 
ard Brown, John Wales, Robert God- 
ing, Maury Kolovson, Charles Nich- 
ols, Albert Goring, and Joseph Col- 



Frideiy, Sent 28, 1 -5:30 Dorms 
and sorority house ,7 ' I 

House (informal.' 

Saturday, Sept 29, 1 ^SO Do nis 
and sororitv houses open. 7:30 10 
Fraternity I • -• open, bul <> 
uleil teas. 

Sunday, Sept. 80, 2 »:30 Chi 
Omega, Sigma lots, and Sigma Kap- 
pa open for scheduled parties. 7 — 
9:30 Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fappa 
Alpha Theta and PI Beta Phi open 
for scheduled parties, (formal) 

i:30 Do : s • 



THE WORLD 
AT A GLANCE 

by Arnold Golub 



A Summer of Pence 
peace has come to the 



world. 
What kind of a peace it will be re- 
mains to be seen. Rut at least we 



Monday, Oct 1, 1 
sorority houses open. 

Tuesday, Oct. 2, 1- 6:30 Dorms 
and sorority houses open. 

Wednesday, Oct. 3, 1-5:30 Dorms 
and sorority houses open. 

Thursday, Oct. 4, 1—5:30 Dorms 
and sorority houses open. 

Friday Oct. 5, 1 — 5:30 Dorms and 
I sorority houses open. 7 — 10 Open 
; House, (informal) 

Saturday, Oct. 6, 11:00 Invitations 

to tea are delivered to dorms. 1 — 5:30 

Dorms and sorority houses open. 7 — 

10 Invitation Tea (informal). 

Sunday, Oct. 7, Silence Period from 

I t 1 : 15 to Monday 7:00, excluding Closed 

; | Date. Invitations to Closed Date de- 

:; livered at 1 : 15 — 3 :00 replies collected 

j e.:30— 9:30 Closed Date (formal). 

Monday, Oct. 8, Silence Period con- 

• itinues until 7:00. 11:50 Preferential 

j Ridding by freshmen at Memorial 

Rldg. 4:00 Invitations to membership 

delivered to dorms. 7:00 Pledging. 



In The JUr 

Atomic bombs. Japan surrenders, MacArthur takes over, sol 
diers come home, soldiers are discharged, and Massachusetts State IinKWOod 
College opens another Fall term. There has been a good deal of ;■ 
comment, journalistic and otherwise, about a "brave new world", 
and it does seem to us that there is a new spirit of activity, at least \ 
in the isolated world one mile north of Amherst. 

Trial balloons were launched last spring, in the form of new pro- I 
posals for student government, a new women's honor society, in- 
creased Senate activity, several budding campus organizations, 
and an independent Freshman Handbook. 

A former student recently returned from the middle-west re- 

cy. iv""« ^ i must strive to make our peace as per 

ports that college campuses there are more vitally aware of con- 1 manent a8 possible . 
ditions in general and are more invested with "an electric tension" 
than eastern campuses. 

Perhaps. . .but there is a great deal going on at MSC right now 

tH*t it U hard to describe in other than vague terms of spirit and i ionization and there are those who resso 

that It IS hard to (leSCriDe in omer ui«u « K expect the impossible. The United world peace will not only be possible; 

morale. There are definite manifestations, though; conversations y ations is another step in the inevi- it will be inevitable." 

no longer resolve into bull sessions about prewar days. Instead table evolution from diverse city- \. he i Hiroshima was pulverized in 

" , . .j „„ ^,;„„+;«« T ietan fnr states to world federation. It is well ' mid-August, an atomic ace had been 

there are new words being used, new ideas m ^ mAA federation woul( ushered in _ whether we like it or not, 

v.e have developed something which 
is bigger than we are. so to speak. 
The atomic bomb will force even sel- 



Fvciy year will it ever end! Ev< 
i.i the yea 1000 A.D. they'll probab 
. ave freshmen. Every year they k< '. 
more glamorous, more beautiful, (< 
.e:i the men look beautiful this yeai i 
B id more freshmen. They've probab 
been welcomed a couple of thousai 
times, so to save ink, we'll be brief 
Welcome ! 

One of our nearsighted coeds Wl 
screaming hysterically about tl 
b own and white cows over on tl 
athletic field yesterday. When, with 
grinding teeth, someone informed In 
it was the football team, she drowne 
herself in the bathtub. The shock yc 
know. 

All coeds please lay in some ea 
plugs! The Senate, which reports that 
it is very ugly early in the mornii 
plans to conduct the thundering h< 
of freshmen men to the women- 
houses for an early morning ser 
nade. People with influence are tr; 
ing to convince them that bull '/hi] 
are reactionary just at first. Hou 
ever frosh lien beware of The Hat 
What is really needed is a Peerless 

Posdick. Al spplications must be ii ' 
Also! ! tin (salaam salaam) Senati 
is putting anti freeze in the colli 
pond for the rope pull. Not that we' 
willing to stick our necks out or any- 
thing bul \e can guess who is goii 
to be eovered with antifreese. 

The hazardous period known as 
rushing is at hand. I do.i't know wl 
is more confused, the freshmen, o 
the goils. Anyhow its wonderful i 
it? No holds barred -eherchez 

femme! "Honest hey, she's got tl 
hair and she had on a dress, but h«, 
est hey, I just can't remember her 
name- and she had one too". 

All this inter«'st in the StOcVbridgi 
School is not just CSSUSl Of passi: 
nonchalance. It hath been rumore 
that there art- 100 to 150 Vetera' 
(MEN) entering the School this yea 
I can think vf nothing mor, tppro- 
miate at this time tnan a "back to 
the land" policy for women. It we 
•ound oot the educational program 
to a "T". 

Tomorrow nite, Thursday, all ho 
callers will get a fine welcome at the 
Rally at the athletic field. Everybody 
out!! We'll show those recruit foot 
ball teams. Compared to our brown 
and white cows Hah! 

With the administration inaugur- 
ating all sorts of Schools we suggest 
that the student body give birth to 
a few Schools of Thought. 



The United Nations have been es- 



is world peace possible? 

The answer of course is for all of 
us to remain calm — and to seldom go 
off on mental tangents. Differences 



tablished to prevent aggression and ' breed distrust, some ancient sage 



thereby reduce the possiblity of wars. 
There are those who belittle this or- 



once said, and the situation is as true 
today as it ever was. "Let logic and 
reason replace rash prejudice. Then 



known that world federation would 
a while and hear: "Adelphia rebirth. . .new interest in publica- be the only logical means of prevent- 
second Collegian Pops. . .varsity sports. . . I«l wM w *rs. But in the year 1945 

the self-centered nations of the world 



tions. . .French house. 



Quarterly independence. . .Larger Index. . .Senate discipline for are not yet ready to pivo op ^ of fish nations to seek peac( . ( f or t j- ere 
m*-n .two new dormitories. . .a new sidewalk. . .shorter rushing their sovereignty In the interests of is no alternative other than otter de- 

,. . , , „ tl ♦ „, ™, , f +V.„ xinr-Ae Kd B lasting p<'» (,, ■■ We can only hope struction. As wise old Ren Franklin 

period. . .political forums .Those are. lust some of the xn ouls be- that ^.^^ of th( . wm . ul *__ said, "either we hang together or we 

jnjr tossed around in a rebirth of ideas. Some ideas will fail, some through the machinery of the United hang separately". Thus the harness- 
will succeed, but MSC usually learns from failures, and the spirit 
of activity that left in 194.'} seems to he hovering again in the air 
tween Alumni Field and Lewis Hall. 



Nations -will insure a lasting peace ing of atomic power actually incress 
through collective action. At least we 



the interval between 



A Fig For Rumors 



ran increase 
world wars. 

The success or failure of the !"- 
cited Nations will depend on the mu- 
tual resp e ct of the member nations. 
The problem is fundamental and very 



particular brand of talk indulged in here, that the ASTRP will de- ««** "•««"». 



es the chances for lasting peace; but 
we must now, more than ever before, 
be prepared for sudden attacks by 
aggressor nations. Or to paraphrase: 
The risks are greater, but the possi- 
bility for a tranquil society has great- 
ly increased. 

We cannot condemn the use and 
discovery of the atomic bomb, for the 
knowledge of atomic energy was 
merely a matter of time. If we had 



President's Message 

Continued from page 1 
these years in college must prepare 
you for effective living in a com- 
munity, in a state, and in the great- 
est Nation in the world. 

"Over the past months a number 
of exceedingly helpful and interesting 
reports have been coming out of u- 
niversities and colleges of the coun- 
try. The Harvard Report has receive! 
wide publicity. In general, this plan, 
which is known as general education 
in a free society, sets forth as its 
objective in general education, that 
the students shall come to think ef- 
fectively, to communicate thought, to 
make relevant judgements, to dis- 
criminate among values This state 
ment of objectives emphasizes the 
fact that general education, wisely 
planned and carried out, is both 1 > •>- 
eral and cultural and to a certain 
extent vocational. 

"The experience of more than 
years has proven that a college - 
as ours has made its educational p> 
gram in the fields of science and at-' 
Continued on Pa<i> 



human, for lasting peace will demand 
Rumor hath it, especially among the Freshmen unused to the more than just collective action a- 

II will demand toler- 
ance, understanding, and reason in 

part in a month. According to Captain Ryan. "Unless there is a a ,| of oul . numan relationships. World not hit upon the secret, some sggres- 
chanse in orders from the War Department, It is anticipated that pesee is merely the cumulative ef- sot nation might have, with dises- 

. ,, . .. feet of all of our everyday social hab- trous effects. Those who harangue a- 

most of the men will he here until early February at least. A tig, ^ , f w<> f)UrsHv(>s an . not tolerant bout the unnecessary loss of human 

.'■' -av. for rumors. and understanding of each other, how life in atomized Jap cities should re- 



flect what would have happened w, • 
the Japs the first to discover the pro- 
cess. 

We must have peace. The only 
tentative is the destruction of 
world. And to insure lasting peace I 
only must our defenses be ever vig- 
ilant, but suspicion and fear of our 
fellow nations must be replaced b? 
I healthy state of understanding a 
mutual tolerance. 

The way is hard, but the goal - 
mighty. Winston Churchill put it ve y 
eloquently: "Let us go forth tof/etA" 

into the valley of light." 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEtJIAN. WEDNESDAY, SEITEMBER M, 1945 



WELCOME BACK 
our old friends and a CORDIAL INVITATION to you new corn- 
rstoinspect THE HOUSE OF WALSH 

'A COLLEGE INSTITUTION" 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



College Enters Post- War Period 
r ith Staff Loss Of 12, Gain Of 9 

IN OUT 



DEAN'S LIST SECOND SEMESTER 1944 45 



GROUP 1 
1948 



.mring the summer, several new 
i., nbers have been appointed to the 
iff of Massachusetts State College. 
ten Curtis is joining the staff ss 
. new Dean of Women. ! [iss Cur- 
was graduated from Iowa State 
a id received her Haste 's de- 
,. from ' i;. hers College, Columbia 
niversity. She ' a'sn studied st 

I niver.ity of London. The new 
jan comes to State from New Jer- 
College for Women, Rutgers V 
Iversity, where she was the Asais 
m \ 1 1,. a . Previous to her position 
lore, she was the secrets - of t' ■■ 
indent Christian Association at the 
lew York State College for teachers. 
.,! secretary of the YWCA. 

\\ ;■,.,{ ,',' BO CO li I BS been ap- 

linted d istant extension professor 

horticulture. Professor Boieourt 

tones f '>" the School of Horticul- 

Pa., where he WSS an 

, ,;,.. , ;,, ,' ' es ' of tl e department 
floriculture. He received both his 
|p] ,.1,,,-v • i to r's degree from 

rrnell University. 

. ■ ,. two additions to tl"- len- 

ient Staff, Miss Kath- 
. V C!:uke, who will be Assis 
it Professor of French, and Dr. 
' rei Woodbridge, who will teach 
. Miss Clarke has received de- 
[ees from Goucher Collecre, Middle 
Dry CoMe-e. an! the "Jni'-ersite de 

Gn -noh'e. F avce. She bar studied I ' 

John Hookins University. Before 

eon, •■ ■■.' to state, she was the acting 
head of the Romance Language De- 
partment at Lake Erie College, and 
teuirht at the Friends School in Ral- 
timore, Maryland, at Hood College, 

|nd at Alfred University. 
I»r. Woodbridge has studied at 

Jmith College, Middlebury College, 
ornell University, the University of 
Illinois, and the University of Mar- 
pirg, Germany. She has been an in- 

tructor at the University of Ruffalo 
id Drury College, was Assistant 
professor and Head of the German 
Denartment at Monmouth College, 
fhd was a Special Instructor at Sim- 
Mons College. 

Two men have been added to the 
dairy Department. Tbey are Stanley 
N. Gaunt and Dr. D. Horace Nelson. 
Mr Gaunt has been associated with 
the Litchfield County Farm Bureau 
as an Agricultural Agent. He re 
eeived his degree from Rutgers Uni- 
versity. 

Dr. Nelson received his bachelor's 
degree from the University of New 
Hampshire, his master's degree from 
Missouri University, and his doctor's 
degree from Pennsylvania State Col- 
lege. Before accepting a position at 
Massachusetts State College he was 
an Instructor at Missouri University 
Bnd the University of California, and 
an Assistant Professor at New Mex- 
co State College. 

The new addition to the Physical 
Education department is Miss Vir- 
ginia C. Herlihy, who graduated from 
le Boston University of Physical 
Education for Women, Sargent. 
Dr. Bryan Collins Redmo:i has 
jen appointed Professor of Chem- 
stry. He received degrees from the 
[niversity of Kentucky and Massa- 
luaetts State College, and has stud- 
id at the University of Berlin and 
fee University of Frankfint-am- 
lain. I»r. Uedmon was an Instructor 
It M.S.C., and has been a Research 
Chemist for the American Cyanamid 
Jompany. While with the Cyanamid 

flompany, he was a group leader in 
harge of research on Organic Com- 
pounds of Nitrogen. 

John D. Shand, a graduate of Am- 
herst College, is to be an instructor 



Alport, Miss 



Since the close of second semester 
last spring, several members of the 
faculty have retired, or left for other 

reasons. Dr. Charles A. Peters, Pro- 
fessor Of Inorganic and Soil Chem 
istry, Professor \\ inthrop S. Welles, 
Head of the Department of Educa- 
tion, Dr. Frank M Mohler, Assistant 
Professor of History, now living in 
Russell, Kansas, and Dr. Alexander 
E. Cance, Professor of Economics, 

have retired. 

Dr. H. Karl Lutge, Instructor in 
German has left to do writing and 
research work. l>r. Walter Miller, As- 
sistant Professor of Mathematics, has 

igned to become head of the Math 

Department at Roberta College In 
Constantinople. Dr. l.emeul F. Smith. 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry, has 
left to instruct in Kentucky, and 
Clyde W. I >ow, Instructor in English 

is teaching In Michigan. Shirley 
Winsberg, Instructor In Physical Ed- 
ucation, has left to join the facult\ 
of the Universit) of Illinois. Dr. 
Francis P. Griffiths, Professor of 
Food Technology, has resigned and 

is employed by the Valley Vitamins. 
Inc. of Boston. 

Samuel P. Snow, Instructor in Hor- 
ticulture, is Studying at Harvard I'- 
•■ ; and Dork Alviani, Instruc- 
tor in Music, is on a year's leave of 
absence to study at Columbia 



Calvert, Miss 
Cosmos, Miss 
Delevoryas 

Shukis, Miss 

Cady, Miss 
Cynarski, Miss 
Galusha, Miss 



1946 
Grayson, Miss 

Padykula, Miss 

PUT 

Smith, Miss TG 

Pi IS 

Kobak, Miss 
Markuson 
San Solicit' 
Steeves 



Basol, Miss 
Blakeslee, Miss 
Duquette 
Gilmore, Miss 
Gobbi, Miss 
Goodrich, Miss 
Honkonen, Miss 
LaSalle, Miss 

Mann, Miss 



1948 

< Mlandella, Miss 

Peck, Miss 

I'ula 
Reynolds, Miss 

Katner 

Shoenberg, Miss 
Stegner, Miss 
Taylor 



CROUP 11 

1946 
Aldrieh, Miss VA MeKemmie, Miss 
v ,'<■ son, Miss Phippen, Mrs. 

Bigelow, Miss HA Merritt, Miss 
Milne r, Miss 
Murray, Miss 
Pennington, Mrs. 
Policy, Miss 
Pullan, Miss 
Sellew, Miss 
Sullivan, Miss 
Washburn, Miss 
Wiesing, Miss 

ItSfl 

Andrew, Miss MI, Merrill, Miss M' 



Caraganis, Mrs. 
Collins, Miss 

Hibbard, Miss 
Hurd, Miss 
Hyatt, Miss 
Jennings, Miss 
Julia' 

Litz, Miss 



M 



iss 



Abelein, Miss 
Allen 

Bird, Miss 
Boles, Miss 
Boyd, Mrs. 
lli-own, Miss 
Bryant, Miss 
Carlson, Miss 
Chaput, Miss 
Chin 

Cohen, Miss S 
Damon, Mrs. 
I learden 
Dellea, Miss 
( ioehring 
Herrick, Miss 
Huff, Miss 
Kane, Miss 
.i,ii. Mil 



GROUP 111 

1948 

Kunces 

Fait i nen, Miss 
Mador 

Martin, Miss 
I.i ng, M is. 
Moore, Miss 
Newell, Miss 
Pushee 

Rimbach, Miss 
Roberta, Miss 
Robinson, Miss 
Rowe, Miss 
Sayles, Miss 
Srhf lineman, Miss 

Thomas, Miss n 
Thomas, Miss .1 
Whitney, Miss 
Winberg, Miss 



Befu 

Cross, Miss 

Dorgan, Miss 
Greenspan, Miss 
Hickman, Miss 
Hobart, Miss 
Jenks, Miss 



Morton, Miss ED 
Pelissier, Miss 
Rieser, Miss 
Risley 
Swanson 
Tuttle, Miss I'M 



the i'sycholo-y Department, lb- 
received his M.A from Harvard U- 
nivcrsity. 

There is a new professor of For- 
estry, Paul William Stickel. He re- 
ceived bis bachelor's and master's de- 
grees from the New York State Col- 
lege of forestry and Yale University, 
respectively. Previously, Mr. Stickel 
has been a junior forester to a silvi- 
culturist connected with the U. S. 
Forest Service, Department of Agri- 
culture. 

Dr. Walter D. Weeks is the new- 
research assistant in Pomology. He 
has been an Associate county Agent 
in Worcester County, and an Instruc- 
tor and Research Assistant at Rut- 
gers University. Dr. Weeks receives 
a R. S. from the University of New 
Hampshire, and a Ph.D. from Massa- 
chusetts State College. 

First Lieutenant Donald B. Fiddes 
came to Mass. State in September 
from the University of Connecticut. 
He had previously been instructing 
at Boston University, and has been 
in educational training since his grad- 
uation from the Fort Benning, Geor- 
gia 0. C. S. He studied at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. 
ai * 

President's Message 

Continued from pag* 2 
culture and home economics a liberal 
and cultural preparation for a full 
and satisfying life. 

"Those of us who have been a part 
of the kind of education developed by 
our scientific technical institutions 
over the years have great faith in 
the value of that education. We be- 
lieve that what we are offering is 
worthy of yo'ir best effort.. *»nd we 
believe, further, that the program we 
are offering meets the objectives set 
forth in the studies and plans which 
have been coming out of many of our 
institutions; that is, to think effective- 
ly, to be able to communicate thought 
satisfactorily, to make relevant 
judgments, and, to discriminate a- 
mong values. 

"Finally, as a last word of wel- 
come, we are glad that you new men 
and women are here. We want to 
come to know you well. We want 
your cooperation and help in all of 



11(47 
Baker, Miss F Colart, Miss 

Baldwin, Miss PWOoldstein, Miss FF 



Barrett, Miss 
Beitsel, Miss 
Bowles, Miss 
Brochtt, Miss 
Coffin, Miss 
Crone, Miss 
Davies, Miss 
Fine, Miss 
Freeman, Miss 



Hall, Miss 
Hamlin, Miss 
Kavanaugh. Miss 
Kendrick, Miss 
Lohmann, Miss 
Scannell, Miss 
Stebbins, Miss 
Swift, Miss 
Weston 



Andrews. Miss N 
Blair, Miss 
Brett, Miss 
Brown, Miss 
i air, Miss 
("haves, Miss 
Corson, Miss 
DiTonao 
Edmonds, Miss 
ilealy, Miss 
lli-rhits, Miss 
Holland, Miss 
Hurlock, Miss 
Ireland, Miss 

Jensen, Miss 
Johnson, Miss D 
LaChance, Miss 
Fekarczyk, Miss 
McCarthy, Miss 



1946 

Metzler, Miss 
NeJame, Miss 
Raison, Miss 

Re) nobis. Miss 
Richards 
Schiffer, Miss 
Scott, Miss 
Shumway, Mrs. 
Smith. Miss P. 
Smith, Miss HI. 
Spettigue 
Stadler 
Staltari, Miss 
Steele, Miss 
Strome, Miss 
Toyfair, Miss 
Whitmorc, Miss 
Zwisler, Miss 



Dean Speaks To I'rosh 

( 'mil nun il I i iiiii 00041 I 
this type will prize its human worth 
even more than the substantial block 
in the SO-Called educated claSSCB \v Ii" 
Utilize their advantages mostly for 
personal ends. The colleges neid 
these and should train them as 
fast and as far as they can qualify 
scholastic-ally." 

He went mi to say, "The war year's 
nap in professional men in the arts 
Bad sciences has been a heavy price 
to pay for the scientific miracles we 
have wrought in war. 

"We must fill this gap because we 
have been warned lately that unlike 
our allies the United Slates has cho 
sen for the duration of the war, to 
discontinue higher education In 
science and engineering. 

"Warnings as to the effeci >>f 
Stripping our own laboratories and 
colleges of exactly the typi of Intel 
lectS and skills that have made our 
hard won victory possible are being 
sounded by Industry which realizes 

ROM desperately its need fur techno] 
ogistS is Soon to he. 

"Tli.- Massachusetts State Colli 
is prepared to do its par'. Its sons 

and <laughters have served efficiently 

in this war." 

As a final note of welcome. Dean 
Machmer added, "So I welcome you 

to what I trUSl will be four years of 

hard work during which you will pre 

pare yourselves for a good and fruit- 
ful life in these United States which 
liecause of its being the iimst power 
ful nation on earth, also has respon- 
sibilities of the first magnitude. May 
they also be your happiest years." 



the problems of the College. 

You are a part of the College fam- 
ily; therefore we want you to accept 
the responsibilities that come from 
satisfactory lr'ing in a family. Let 
us all recognize and live up to our 
family obligations and responsibil- 
ities. In doing this, we shall build 
a better college at Massachusetts 
State." 



Becker, Miss 
Ronvouloir, Miss 
Rrown, Miss 
Buell, Miss 
Cande, Miss 
Colorusso, Miss 
Gardner, Miss 
Geiger, Miss 
Glazier 
Click, Miss 



1947 
Golub 

Graves, Miss 
Hansen, Miss 
Himes, Miss 
Karas 
Kehl, Miss 
Lumbra, Mrs. 
Luzzio 

Magrane, Miss 
Murdy 



Noel, Ml 
O'Reilly, H 

Reed 

Rosene, Mi 

Rowley 

Bernstein 

i'.uettner 
Cotton, Miss 
Crotty, Miss 
Dover, Miss 
Downing, Miss 
Ellen 

Handlin, Miss 
Jacobs 

Jameson, Miss 
Kahn 

Krikorian, Miss 
I Marien, Miss 
I Miller, Miss 
Moir, Miss 



Sillier 

Speer, Miss 
Steinberg, Mi 

White, Miss 
Winer, Miss 
1948 
Provost 
Quirk, Miss 
Rheaume, Miss 
Richard, Miss P 
Schiff, Miss 
Sedgwick, Miss 
Simon, Miss 
Shepard 
Shippee, Miss 
Sizer, Miss 
Siagel, Miss 
Walton, Miss 
Wolfe, Miss 
Wysocki, Miss 




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COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 
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•» 






THI MASSACHt SETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26. 1945 



300 Frosh, Class of '49 

Continued fiom pag* 1 
Leg-rand, Richard J. B. Hadley Kails 
Loveridge, Douglas 
Lowell, Robert H. 

Lucier, Francis 1'. 

IfcGrsw, John F. 
Macina, Henry !>'■ 

her, Robert L 
Mellen, John T., Jr. 
Miller, Allen .1. 
Morrison, D. Kenneth 

Springfield, 



West field 

Amherst 

Northampton 

Holyoke 

Northampton 

Springfield 

Arlington 



\.i ins, Edward 

Nichols, Charles 
()'(."'. nnell, Joseph I ». 
Parsons, Kenneth S. 

Roberge, .Joseph P. 
Ogrodnik, Edward 
Roaeman, Hyman 

Roy, Norman S. 
Rubin, Merwin H. 
Sagan, Marc 
Sheehan, Francli K. 

Shore, Milton 

Shumway, Prank 
Silbergleit, Allen 

Smith, Paul s. 
Stru/./.iero, Kdmund 
Szetela, Walter !•'. 
Thresher, 1-eon C. 
Trousdale. William 
Tripp, Joaeph 
White, John H. 
Wood, David 

\ onker, George W 
Yoroah, David 
Zimnn, Fred 



Vt 

Lawrence 
Ludlow 

Hadley Kails 

Northampton 

Greenfield 

GttbertviUe 

Lynn 

Southbridge 

Springfield 

Roxbnry 

Northampton 
Chelsea 

Northampton 
Springfield 

Stow 

Stoughton 

Chicopee 

Hardwick 

M. Boston 

W. Yarmouth 

Winchendon 

At ho! 

Barre 

BOStO 

Providence, R. I. 



Boys Who Entered in June 1§45 



Ah 'hams, Alan 
Alkon, Alvin K. 

■an. Claude U 
i nan, Donald R. 

Fa . Mohsen 
Fra- oier, Gerard 
God . Roger J. 
I , her, Kivi K. 
Hoff Charlei S 

ii, Allah-Gholi 
Le\i. David I. 

e, Richard 
Mik eja.l. Ismail 
Rattier, Irving A. 

. Donald J. 
Schulman, Arnold 
S"'ivati, Norman 
Wales, John R. 
Wolf, David 



Returning Class of 1949 
Robitaille, Charles 

WOMEN 



-ins, Lois 
Aldrich, M. Eileen 

(■:■, Mary A. 
Allison, Martha J. 
Anderson, Cleo M. 
Arons, Mar.iorie E. 
Austin, Doris A. 
Barry, Barbara A. 
Bartlett, Nannette M 
Bass, Marion R. 
Bean, Barbara A. 
Beck, Martha 
Beebe, Ruth 
Benple, Adele T. 
Blank, Beatrice 
Blumenthal, Florence 
Boerner, Elizabeth K. 
Bo"es, Barbara L. 
Bolles, Sally L. 
Borden, Elaine J 
Bowman, Nancy 
Boyle, Audrey A. 
Rraman, Shirley E. 
Bride, Helen F. 
Rroderick, Barbara A. 
Brown, Jean M. 



M. 



M. 



West Acton 
Amherst 



IV.nner, Barbara A. Cranbury, N. J. 
Galeae, Audrey A. 
van, Kathleen 
Carroll, Aldea B. 
Chadwiek, Elizabeth 
I nan. Florence 
Clark, Shirley I. 
Clea y, Jean 
Cohen, Roslyn G. 
Conlon, Therese J. 
< !oon, Eunice C 
Cooper, Elizabeth 
md, Judith L. 
ier, Arlene T. 
■ >n, Eva M. 
Crescentini, Rena M. 
v-r, Claire (Mrs.) 

Da- ■< riport, Jane R. 

Davis, Dorothy M. 

Decker. Lois M. 

DiGrappa, Yolanda A. 

DiPietro, Roeina M. 

Dobkin, Elaine 

Don c.an. M. Dolorita 

Drexel, Shirley A. 

Dunn, Shirley M. 

Edmonds, Arret* I. 

Fissman, Gloria 

K'v.fil, Dorae L. 



Kricson, Marion F 
Fagan, Barbara N 
Kales, Shirley A. 
Flint, M. Klizabeth 

Flynn, Eileen E. 
Foglia, Virginia C. 

Ford, Nancy C. 
lord, Phyllis M. 
Fortune, Dorothy 
Frawley, Joanna 
Roxbury I French, Grace P, 
Frost, Roberta 
Gardner, Marcia J. 
Garnett, Eleanor B. 
Gifford, Ellen M. 

Cillis, Louise 
Gochberg, Diana Z. 
Gordon, Florence I:. 
Greene, lillyan D. 
Gruntler, Phyllis M. 
Gula, Alice T. 
Bagman, Carolyn S. 

Hall, Barbara M. 
Hamilton, Barbara H. 
Harnoie, Vivian E. 
rlautermsn, Margaret E. 
Heady. Carol J. 
Himmelmann, Mary I. 
Hirshon, Pearl G. 
Hopkins, Dorothy F. 
Hogan, Janet E. 
Holly, Marjorie J. 
Howard, Catherine A. 
II viand, Margaret '« 
Ingall, Gertrude M. 
Jackler, Joan M. 
Jerauld, Margaret 
Johnson, Elizabeth A. 
Kelly, Mary M. 
Kennedy, Kleanor K. 
Kidd, Janet K. M. 
Kinghom, Mildred E. 
Korson, Natalie D. 
Kramer, Diana R. 
Kreetaborg, Phyllis J. 
Langerman, Lucille M. 
Lapointe, Jacqueline E 
Larrabee, Janice B. 
Laraen, Nancy S. 
I.aurin, Cecile 
Lavigne, Claire L. 
Lee, Barbara 
Leonard, Jane A. 
Liberman, Deborah A. 
Litz, N. Jean 
Logan, Helen M. 
fcfagiopoolos, Catherine 
Maier, Nancy A. 
Marchioni, Gloria A. 
Margolis, Adele R. 
Margolis, Barbara S. 
Maron, Sylvia Z. 
Marshall, Margaret M. 
Matthes, Marie 
Mayer, Alice E. 
McCarthy, Marilyn 
McDonough, Regina 
McKenney, Rueith A. 
Micka, Anne 
Miller, Carolyn E. 
Miller, Janet E. 
Miller, Nancy 
Monesi, Dorothy 
Moore, Julia L. 
Morrison, Marie I. 
Morse, Myrtie R. 
Moser, Marilyn L. 
Nason, Marjorie L. 
Newbury, Ruth E. 
Nicoll, Mary L. 
O'Brien, Mary T. 
Olaussen, Elizabeth 
O'Neil. Alice R. 
Osborne, Joan M. 
Osuch, Helen 
Paquette, Rita M. 
Parker, Carol 
Darker Dolores D. 
Darker, Kleanor I. 
Parker, Yirginia A. 

Pelton Faith E. 
Bridgewater ( , pm , or Therese A . 

New Bedford 



Dorchester 21 

Roxbury 

Greenfield 

Bolton 

Holyok 

Springfiel 1 

Springfiel 

Springfield 

S" ; " f ; e' ' 

fttattaps i 

1 torcheetei 

Lynn 

Worcester 

;. Hadley Falll 

Springfield 

Dorcheste. 



Auburn 

Lynn 

West Springfield 

East Mansfield 

Pittsfield 

Athol 

Winchester 

Gardner 

Springfield 

Turners Falls 

Newbury, S. C. 

Westfield 

Nantucket 

Swansea 

Fairhaven 

Watertow n 

Chelsea 

Springfield 

Roxbury 

Ware 

Easthampton 

Springfield 8 

Shrewsbury 

W. Medway 

Chicopee Falls 

Holyoke 

Palmer 

l'ittsfield 

Dorchester 24 

Amherst 

Springfield 

l'ittsfield 

N. Brookfield 

Ludlow 



Lower And Upper Divisions 

Continued from p<t(/t' 1 
the direction of the dean of his School. 

As a further means of strengthen- 
ing the educational program of the 
College, the Trustees have approved 
an Educational Policies Council. This 
Council will consider the many edu- 
ational problems facing the institu- 
tion, including entrance and gradua- 
tion requirement! and courses of 
study. 

The Couneil will consist of the 
''■esident, Dean, Registrar and Sec- 
retary Of the College, the Deans of 
t! e several Schools and the Heads of 
►] '■• Divisions. In addition, the faculty 

of each School ihsll elect one of its 
member! to the Council, except that 
those with Schools with a registration 
if 300 or more students will elect two 
"lembere, 

These change! will modernize the 
organization of the College and give 
it a status comparable to that of 
other colleges and universities of the 
same character and size. Practically 
all state colleges and universities are 
at present organized on a school ba- 
sis with a dean at the head of each 
school. 

The divisional set-up for instruc- 
tional work was b eg an in H>07. The 
purpose of setting up divisions at 



Mattapan 26 that time was to make possible a bet- 



Holyoke 

Springfield 

Middleboro 

Wellesley Hills 

Amherst 

Winthrop 

Haverhill 

Acton 

Springfield 

North Adams 

Florev.c s 

Springfield ! 

Herdenville 

Indian Orchard 

Dorchester 

Boston 

Ware 

Ipswich 

Woronoco 

H olden 

Springfield 

East Weymouth 

Southbridge 

Springfield 

North Adams 

Worcester 8 



Holyoke 
Marion 
Worcester 
l'ittsfield 
Stoughton 
Lexington 73 
l'ittsfield 
Chelsea 
Roxbury 21 
Roxbury 
Mattapan 
Aldenville 
Shoreham, Vt. 
Arlington 
Holyoke 
Chicopee 
Wellesley Hills 82 
Islington 
Holyoke 
Moiisun 
Hadley 
Springfield 
Wellesley 
Salisbury 
Roxbury 
Brook line 
Peabody 
Dalton 



ter correlation of work within the 
divisions. A land grant college differs 



I from one of liberal arts or technology 
in the diversity of its offerings and, 
therefore, the more cosmopolitan 
group of students that it attracts to 
the campus. Agriculture, horticul- 
ture, home economics, physical educa- 
tion, science and liberal arts are ma- 
jor fields of equal importance. They 
all train men and women for the sev- 
eral pursuits and professions of life. 
On the other hand they do have dif- 
ferent interests and objectives and at- 
tract different types of personalities 
to their respective fields. The best or- 
ganization for a college with such di- 
verse interests is one that recognizes 
these several subject matter groups ! 
and gives them a reasonable amount 
of autonomy. I ' the be' inning divi- j 
sions seemed to do this. 

The history of the land grant co'- ; 
legee is that their vvorl •»•* orirrinal* ] 
!v organised on ■ divisions! basis. As | 
enrollments grew, however, and pro- J 
grama were expanded and strength 
ened such colleges outgrew the divi- 
■ onal set-up. Divisions became I 
r,c' oo's with a dean in charge of each. ; 

It is a significant step in the evolu- 
tion of Massachusetts State College 
therefore, that its work is now to be 
organized on the school level. 

The organization of the lower and 
upper division is also a forward ste« 
that should accompany this change tr 
schools. The lower division will be fl 
means of preserving and strengthen- 



ing the broad cultural backgrou 
that the College has always I 
deavored to give its students. On t . 
other hand, the upper division will 
its schools should now have a betC 
Opportunity to develop the specia 
zation of the junior and senior yea - 

The study of the reorganization 
to schools of the several divisions 
instruction at the College has been 
the studies conducted by the Colic - 
Post-War Plant tog Committee. A 
Sub-Committee on Reorganizati 
made a complete and detailed repo • 
and recommendations. Its report W8 
offered to the faculty and, by facu! 
vote, presented to the Trustees of t 
college, who approved the recor 
mendation that the school organic, 
tion be adopted. 



the MossiifliisctoCoMini 



Library Lists New Books Added, 
Many Of General Student Interest 



All-College Mass Meeting 

The first informal meeting of tb 
entire student body will be at the a 
college mass meeting, directly 
front of the Physical Educati 
Building, tomorrow, at 7 : .'i0 p.m. 1 
sponsoring this, Isogon and the Se; 
ate have provided for speakers, 
bonfire, and a sing. 

To the upperclassmen, it will b 
reminiscent of the almost forgot tr 
rallies, with the college songs, tl 
cheers, and remarks by students an 
faculty back with all the vigor ai 
pep of yesterdays. 

Those of the faculty who wiH ipea 
are: Miss Helen Curtis, the new Des 
of Women; Dean William Machmei 
Coach Tommy Eck. Lester Gibs 
will also speak. 



Many new books have been added 

to Goodell Library shelves this sum- 

, . Some of the most outstanding, 

from the point of view of student in- 

tereet are listed below. 

Bailey, "Woodrow Wilson and the 
peace"; Bartlett, "League to en- 
.,.(■(■ peace"; Bogorad, "Junior's fun 
to draw"; Cordley, "Pioneer days in 
Kansas"; Dickinson, "Bolts of Mel- 
ody"; Frost, "Masque of reason"; 
James "Great short novels"; North- 
rupi "Organized labor and the Ne- 
gro"; Paden, "Wake of the prairie 
schooner"; Raine, "Life and Lillian 
Gish"; Rauch, "History of the New 
Deal"; Shuster, "Germany, a short 
history"; Thoma, "Normal Youth and 
its everyday problems"; Tong, "China 
after seven years of war": Va^ 



"U.S. war aims"; "Treat, "Japan and 
the U.S."; Waller, "Veteran comes 
back"; Welles, "Time for decision"; i 
Wolfert, "American guerrilla in the 
Philippines"; Air News, "Super- 
fighter, the Mustang"; Baker, "Amer- 
ican chronicle, autobiography of Ray 
Stannard Baker"; Barzun, "Teacher 
in America"; Gershoy, "From des-; 
potism to revolution"; and Ratcliff, 
"Yellow magic, story of penicillin". 



ROPE-PULL 



a traditional and annual cere 
a rope pull will be staged I 



♦ ■» 



Methuen Zandt, "Geography of world air 
Springfield transpost"; Wiltse, "John C. Calhoun, 
New Bedford nationalist"; Adams, "Nods and 
Watertown backs"; Burt, "Short History of Can- 
Ocean Grove ada for Americans" ; Commerce 
Easthampton Clearing House, "Veteran law man- 
W. Springfield ual"; Foster and Wilson, "Women 
Springfield after college"; Glueck, "Criminal ca- 
Brookf ield ! reers in retrospect"; Kimbrough, 



Haverhill 
Millie 

Easthampton 

Mattapan 2<i 

Lowell 

Hadley Falls 

Arlington 

Peabody 

Leominster 

Northampton 

Ludlow 



N, 



.'( pi, Rose M. 
Perkins, Georgia E. 
Pinckney, Norma A. 

''ratt Margaret G. 
i'urcell Barbara T. 
' ilnick, Shirley L. 

Quinn, Lois A. 

Rice Virginia A. 
Richards, Ramona I. 
Richardson, Patricia H 
Robinson, Barbara W. 
Rosenthal, Ruth C. 
R owe, Barbara P. 

Saulnier, Dorothy A. 
Schekman, Frances 
Schlenker, Ruth E. 
Springfield Sears, Jane A. 
Mattapan Shupetris, Aldona 

Silverman, Lorraine R 
Sirine, Gloria F. 
Skiffington, Marie C. 
Slate, Margaret E. 
Smith, Anita 
Snow, Charlotte A. 



Leominster 

Middleboro 

Dalton 

Mavnard 



I 

Ashfield 
N. Brookfield 
Worcester 2 
Amherst 
Woburn 
Petersham 
Melrose 
Pittsfield 
Rochester 
Ludlow 
Worcester 
New Bedford 
Northampton 
Melrose 
Dorchester 
Uxbridge 
Swift River 
Lenox 
l'ittsfield 
Framingham 
Springfield 
Dorchester 
Winsted, Conn. 
Haverhill 
New Bedford 
Longmeadow 

Melrose 

Worcester 

Haverhill 

Springfield 

Brighton 

New Bedford 

Framingham 

Springfield 

Lynnfield 



How dear to my heart"; Lin Yu- 
t'ang, "Vigil of a nation" ; Lippmann, 



Southwick, Beverly 
Spengler, Barbara J. 
Spreireger, Naomi L. 
Staniszewski, Bernice H. 
Stevens, Patricia 
Stein, Esther 
Stern, Eileen T. 
Sullivan, Arden C. 
Sullivan, Ruth E. 
Sykes, Beverly B. 
Szymanski, Susan M. 
Tananbaum, Eileen 
Tinkham, Barbara M. 
Tolman, Roslaide M. 
Trombla, Alison 
Trott, Emily L. 
Yilker, Arlyne 
Yondell, Janet E. 

Walak, Anna E. 
Walkowiak, Theresa 
Walsh, Marilyn J. 
Waters, Corinne M. 
Watson, Dorothy E. 
Weaver, Anna L. 
Wescott, Wilma R. 
West, Mildred L. 
Whitney, Bertha L. 
,T/ ing, Marilyn R. 
Worthing, Ruth M. 
Young, Betty A. 
Yokubaitis, Luby 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



As 
mony 

the college pond, Saturday afterno. 
at 2:01) p.m. The upperclassmen wil 
collectively pit their strength agaii 
an equal number of freshmen. T 
Senate is in charge of enforcing the 
usual rulings and qualifications and 
Judges will be provided. 

All freshmen boys who are inter 
ested will have to first submit their 
names to their captain, Roger God- 
ing '49. The captain of the upperclass 
men, to whom all others must re- 
port, is Arthur Peck. Their lists will 
be submitted to Dr. William Holt, 
for approval. 



-Mv^4- 



Springfield 

Springfield 

Dorchester 

Palmer 

Amesbury 

Holyoke 

Lowell 

Holyoke 

Brockton 

Chester 

Pittsfield 

Brookline 

Middleboro 

Chelsea 

Amesbury 

Auburndale r>('» 

Revere 

Amherst 

Berkshire 

I. Webster 

Holyoke 

Pittsfield 

Westboro 

Southboro 

Poultney, Vt 

Fall River 

Fitchburg 

Buzzards Bay 

Holyoke 

Pittsfield 
Hartford, Conn. 



E 



Entered for Summer Semester in June 



Pittsfield 

Easthampton 

Montague 

Pittsfield 

Roxbury 21 

Longmeadow 



Amherst Brunei!, Eunice J. Worcester 

Lawrence Caldwell, Shirley Melrose 

Chelsea Doherty, Eleanor Amherst 

Springfield Kronheim, Ursula Longmeadow 

Warren Kunian, Charlotte Lynn 

Lambert, Judith T. Worcester 

Sanctuary, Janet O. Amherst 

Yarchin, Gertrude B. Roxbury 19 



Bernardston 

Mattapan 

Middleboro 








AXvxrft 

Somotkm§ 

New I 



>L. LVI 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4. m: 



emember Collegian Pops Concert; 



orld Student Service Fund Drive 
:omes To Campus With $3000 Goal 



French Club Orphan 



by Roxbury P. Stone 

• again the Community Chest 
. comes to Massachusetts State 
>Uege; once again there will be a 
impaign for funds, during which 
Ldenta will listen to a convocation 
aker for the World Student Ser- 
jce Fund, and will see the usual 
Lmber of posters and, I presume, 
[me sort of chart or "thermometer" 
lowing the goal and how hopelessly 
ir we are from reaching it. 
BUT this year IS different. This 
P ar the World Student Service Fund 
attempting to raise 2 million dol- 1 
irs; one million from the United 
tates, one hundred thousand from 
few England, and three thousand 
Massachusetts State College. 
:i>rht here I would like to say a 
Itk- about the WSSF and what it 
*eans to you. Yes, to. you, not to the 
thousands of Chinese students living 
i r caves and hovels a thousand miles 
from home in an inflationary econo- 
my that does not allow even what we 
ca 'll necessities, and doing it all for 
sake of learning, not to the thou- 
Euroi 



th 



pids of European students livings 

gava.. existence in the ruins of their 
ehu-<. but nevertheless trying to re- 

Kht the lamp of learning that was 

anuf'f.d out by military might. The 
WSSF helps these students, but then 
it an ever-present tendency at MSC 
to say. "So what*.' This is America. 
and I'm having troubles of my own. 
forget that gaff about going with- 
out a few pleasures'. It's my 1 



I[ don't want to be bothered.". Yes 
it's your life, brother, and yours too, 
dster. You can live the way you want 
but iust let one small voice re- 
fend you of a few facts. Facts like 
jsh-button warfare, atomic power, 
kdar control of projectiles, facts like 
world organization to maintain 
•ace, an organization that can be 
gjecessful only with the cooperation 
every nation. 

And what does all this have to do 
lith the price of rice in China and 
lovies in Amherst? Just this, brother 
fid sister: the students of today in 
furope and Asia are the men and 
(omen of tomorrow who will, in 
greater or lesser measure, work with 
you and me in international coopera- 
tion. I hope. I, personally, don't want 
to deal with Chinese industrialists 
and French politicians who remember 
that the United States did nothing to 
lelp them when they were struggling 
learn without having to spend their 
|me fighting for food and clothing. 
Continued on pn;>r 4 



i. 

Wr 



Beanies, Duckings 
ShowMen'sHazing 

by John Mastalerz 

It's blossom time again this year at 
MCS, according to the Senate. Fresh- 
men "beanies" have blossomed forth 
this fall as boy's Hazing goes into 
full swing this week. 

Along with the traditional "bean- 
ies", freshmen must keep off the 
middle walk of Stockbridge, salute 
the Senators, learn the college songs 
and cheers, and serenade the various 
girl's dorms and sorority houses at 
6:80 A.M. Attendance is always 
taken for further reference at Senate 
Pond Parties. 

One of the commands heard every 
morning, when the boys serenaded 
Butterfield OB Monday, Lewis and 
Thatcher on Tuesday, and the soror- 
ities on Wednesday, was — "Assume 
the position", WHACK!! a paddle has 
found its target. One should not get 
the idea that paddle swinging is the 
most important event of each morn- 
ing serenade, because paddling is 
done only when senate rules an 

broken repeatedly and deliberately. 

AthoUgh the Senators do M] paddle 
swinging is fun. 

For the i:i.sistar.t individuals who 
do not believe in folowing rules set by 
the Senate, the traditional Bond 
Parties will be held for each and every 
violator. Many of the men of the 
class of '48 can testify to the fact 
that Pond Parties are fun (for the 
upperclassmen) and also wet. Invita 
tions are sent to all members of the 
freshmen class whom the Senate 
desires to see. Dress accordingly. 

The Senate has made Hazing 
optional to all freshmen who are 
veterans. The hardships of war and 
the discipline received in the army 
will take the place of regular hazing 
because the Senate believes that these 
men have already undergone a much 
more severe "hazing" fighting for 
Uncle Sam. Other freshmen should 
realize this fact, and go through 
Hazing with smiles and a song (well 
learned) in their hearts Remember, 
someday freshmen become upper- 
classmen. 




Talented Performers, Eats 

Haft, Delevoryas And ASTRP Boys 
Chief Entertainment Of The Evening 



Jean-Claud (iuillanton 



Club Contribution 
Aids French Child 






«»•» 



Col. Furlong Speaks On 
Passing Of Old West 



Scholarships Offered 

The 15th District President's Club 
►tiers a loan scholarship of $50 to any 
rirl in its district attending MSC. 
The scholarship must be paid in full 
Lt without interest within four years 
Ifter graduation. Application should 
ft made through the hometown Wo- 
ien's Club president. Towns included 
ire: Amherst, Athol, Charlemont, 
teerfieH, Granby, Greenfield, Lake 
leaaant, North Adams, Northfield, 
(range, Shelburne Falls, South Deer- 
ield. Sunderland, Turners Falls, Ware, 
Villiamsburg. 

A scholarship of $100.00 has been 
offered by the Beaton Market Gar- 
dners Association to any student 
rho has satisfied the entrance re- 
tirements and is taking an agricul- 
tural course at Massachusetts State 
Allege. Preferred consideration will 
M given to those students who are 
from rural sections. 

Further information may be ob- 
tained from Walter S. Hopkins, Jr., 
ident, Roston Market Gardeners 
c. 240 Beaver Street, Waltham, 
Massachusetts. 



This morning at convocation our 
guest speaker was Col. Charles Wel- 
lington Furlong, who spoke on the 
"Passing of the Old West". Mr. Fur- 
long is an explorer, author, and lec- 
turer. Born in 1874 at Cambridge, 
Massachusetts, he was the first Am- 
erican to explore in Tripoli, and the 
first to cross the heart of the Tierra- 
del-Fuego. He has ridden the range in 
Montana and Oregon and lived with 
the Blackfeet and Crow Indians. Dur- 
ing the first world war, he was a mil- 
itary aide to President Wilson and af- 
terwards a delegate to the peace con- 
ference. Mr. Furlong is also an artist 
for he has illustrated hooks, been head 
Of the Art Department at Cornell and 
President of Massachusetts of Mass- 
achusetts Normal Art School. He has 
explored the wilderness of Dutch 
Guiana, won the world's bull-rirftno 
championship, produced the field 
hand-hooks used by American and 
Allied forces, found the last survivor 
of the Livingstone expedition, 
was the first white man to live 
Pygmies (Ituri Forest, Congo in 
19:10 ). 



The picture above is that of a 

French child "adopted" last spring 
by the French Hub. Hoar old doea be 

look? . . . he is eleven. 
Jean-Claude Cuillanton, born 1984 

. . France was in the depths of her 
political wangling, name-calling, and 
chauvinism . . . was five when G 
many invaded Poland, was six when 
Germany invaded France . . . corrupt 
leaders and disillusioned people fell 
swiftly before the blitzkrieg . . . was 
ten when Allied forces landed in Nor- 
mandy ... and what of the years be- 
tween 1940 and 1944? They are fa- 
miliar to us now, those stories of star- 
vation, sickness, and fear, of work, 
hope and prayer . . . lives at present 
with aunt and invalid cousin in Mor- 
laix ... his mother is dead and his 
father in Paris can support only him- 
self . . . known to his intimates as 
"Jeannot" ... the report states that 
Jean-Claude is seldom in the company 
of other children preferring to play 
alone. In letters to Marge Flint. 
I French Club President, he tells of how 
he tries very hard not to think of 
his dead mother, how deeply moved 
he was at the death of Roosevelt . . .j 
shows good work in school . . . no- 
ticeable in the letters he writes is 
the lack of mention of any ambitions 
for the future. At his age, the normal 
American child has definitely decided 
on a career, probably that of train 
engineer ... is bothered by heart 
trouble at times. 

The French Club, through the Fos- 
ter Parents of America, contributes 
ten dollars a month to Jean-Claud.'^ 
support. 



Tarns and Placards 
Marks of Hazing 

by Pauline Tanguay 

Monday, October 1st, the freshmen 
women donned white tarns, twelve by 
twelve name cards and removed all 
traces of makeup in response to the 
orders of their "superiors, the sopho- 
mores", who this week of hazing have 
the right to make freshmen recite 
jingles, sing songs, jump the numerals 
on the walks and say "Umbriago". 
The freshmen are also keeping 
clear of the Stockbridge and Library 
middle walks, giving the names of 
ten upperclassmen when asked and 
saying "hi" to everyone they meet 
on campus. If the;, do not know the 
person's name they substitute with 
"hi Jane" or "hi Jo.-". 

Tuesday the girl's of '40 appeared 
in pigtails with bright colored bows. 
On Wednesday their golden locks dis- 
appeared completely beneath bandanas 
which were worn under their tarns. 
The girls carried stuffed animals and 
dolll just to add "that certain touch" 
to their outfits. 

The girl's big MUrprioe came when 
they were aroused at five thirty this 
morning to serenade the various hous- 

M .hi campus before breakfast. The 
girls who had not obeyed the hazing 
rules Monday, Tuesday and Wednes- 
day WOW given the opportunity to 
sing solos and dance. 

Punishments for broken hazing 

rules will be given Saturday si ■ 

Pond party for fre;hmen and sopho- 
mores. 



♦ « «» 



and 
with 



Five Freshmen Chosen 
As Governing Board 

The Freshman class elected its gov 
erning committee at a meeting held 
Saturday. September 29, in Stock- 
bridge Hell. The five '49er« <-! • 
were Alvin Alkon, chairman: Kici 
Levine, Shirley Drexel, Barbars 
Bolles, and Claire Lavigne They will 
act as class officers until winter, 
when the permanent officers will be 
elected. 

The election was supervised by the 
Senate. 



Mem Hall Exhibit 
Features Oils, Crayons 

A collection of fifteen oils audi 
eighteen crayons is now on exhibit at 
Memorial Hall and will be until Octo- 
ber 25. 

The artist, Martha Sawyers, born 
in Texas, received her early training 
in San Antonio, later coming to the 
Art Students League in New York, 
and then to Pans. Returning from 
.1 tour around the world that ihe and 
her husband, William Reusswig, ■ 

young fellow artist, now oversells, 
made In 1987, she had a New York 
show of the drawing and painting she 
produced in the I»utch Fast Indict 

and in China, at th( Marie Sterner 

Galleries; and early in the iprini 
1:11 1 she had a one-man exhibition at 

the IVrargil Callcrics in New York. 

[l eluded ill the collection ! 
tour are: illustrations for Pi 
Buck's "China <;-.ld"; "China Flig 
•China Sky"; published by ' 
Magazine. "In S Chines.- Rice Field", 
No. 208, was inspired by Pearl Buck's 
"Dragon Seed". There are seven cray- 
ons of Indian Lascars, published by 
Fife Magazine as well as others of 
Javanese and Balincse types. "Super- 
stition" represent! a Japanese girl 
off the coast of .Japan, while No, 217 
depict* "Chinese Girl Guerilla", No. 
228 and 229 repr ■ ■ ■ ' i ! ,ai1 - 

«.,.,■. while No. 233 depict! "An Old 

Chinese Womai 

While her training at the Art Stu- 
dents League was principally under 

,. of 1, Hi 

Sawyer*! technical manner has been 
atiy influenced by the very first 
work she did after leaving thl A I 
Stud. • t'l League, at the J. and P. 
Lamb Studios, working on stained 
glass windows, painting with a 
"needle". 



(ierhard Haft, world fatuous cell- 
ist, and John Delavoryas 'Hi talented 
pianist, will perforin at the second 
annual Collegian "Pojis" Concert in 

Stockbridge Hall at I o'clock next 

Wednesday evening, October 10. A 
special Intermission program has been 
planned by the ASTRP. Df. QoldbTg, 

literary adviser to the Collegian will 
again serve as master of ceremonies. 
An internationally famous musician, 
Mr. Haft is the guest performer. He 
is now a member of the United States 
Army serving at Ft. Devens. This <LI. 
has entertained royalty in Furope and 
at thirteen was guest cellist for the 
danseuse I'avalova. lie was a membor 
of the Italian State Opera and played 
with the Russian Ballet. In America 
he is probably best known as a mem- 
ber of the Most. .n Pops Orchestra 

under Arthur Fiedler. 

John Delavoyas '46, of CMcopM 

Falls, has been a well received pianist 
at many campus functions. Last year 
his playing was a highlight of Col- 
legian pops. Upperclassmen will look 
forward to his selections at tin- con 
eerl again this year and Freshmen 
will be introduced to the work of a 
truly terrific Statesman. 

The ASTRP boyi have planned a 

light interlude program, their Ural 

campus appearance of the y.ar. Dur- 
ing intermission, refreshments will be 
available to those with ready cash. 

.ban BpettigUC '4i is manager of 
the Collegian Pop! again this year. 
She is assisted by members of the 
staff. Verne Lass '46 is In charge of 
fa, Arthur Karas '47 handles 
tickets, Rosemary Speerwill head the 
refreshment committee, and Yirginia 

Minahan '47 is publicity director. 

Tickets are on sale in all college 
houses, and dormitories, and the Col- 
lege Store at campus rat.-s of fifty 
cents. Admission at the door will he 
seventy-five cents. 



■»•» 



Vespers Speaker To Be 
Reverend Dwight Cart 



Reverend Dwight Cart of the Faith 
Congregational Church in Springfield 
will speak St V.-p«rs thi< Sunday 
afternoon at B p.m. in Memorial Hall. 
This will be the BfifBond of the regular 
Vesper services which are to be held 
at that time. 

Distinguished religious leaders of 
this area will speak at these serv. 
during the fall. 

Lev. Robert Rodenmayer of 
John'! Episcopal Church. Northamp- 
ton Will speak October 14. The 1 

week Dr. John Hoon of Wi ill Heth- 
odist Church, Springfield, will deliver 
the addr. October U Dr. Fric 

Lowenthal will speak. 

During November the gui ik- 

on will he 1 ron Meckel of the 

First Congregational Church, Brain- 
tree, and Rt Rev. vv. I n Law- 

rence, Bishop of the Episcopal Dio- 
,.f Western Hasan I 

H. Miller of 

Holyoke will speak. Dr. i Gor- 

don Gilkey of Springfield sddrei 
Vespen !>• 9. Thi 

program closes with Chrill S! 

d by Dr. William Park, pn 
dent of Northfield Sch 

Reverend W. Burn*! »n, Jr. 

■poke at t ; \ eaper 

Sunday. Vespers are sponsored by the 
United Religious Council, and all stu- 
dents are encouraged to attend. 



THE MASSACIU SETTS COLLEGIAN, TH1KSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1945 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, OCTOBKP ». 1845 



gfte ffia00ad}ii0ett0 Coutaian 



the official asdwiritaM n**.^,,^. of Ma« S ach U .ett» Stat.- Coll«, 
PublnlMd • vry ThurBd.y irwri.iim during tha academic y.-ax 



.iinm limn II »«» I"'"" 1 " "'; 

I THE WORLD 
I AT A GLANCE 



IKIMIH MIIH III tHIMIIItlM tlltt III MHIHmHttllUmillllttMHII 1 *^ 



Editor's Mail 



by Arnold (iolub 



;,,.|IHIItiltllll!HHIMIttltltlll 



\ 



Oll'i 



Mamoj iaj 'I"" 



Phone 1M2-M 



,,,,„,,,,, •■••■>•••• • "•'" '•"• 



Sidewalk Safety 



•lltllll ItllM" 



STATEmeant 

by C. 0. and Fi/z 



IKIIIIIII 



Horticulture Manufactures Founder, 
Prof. Walter W. Chenoweth, Dies 



EDITORIAL 1IOAKD 



JASON KIBSHEN l«J. K.lil.ir-in-ihi.-f 

KO ,.M\ia BPEBB '47. Mtnut H Alitor 

L.QIS IAN1STKK IB. ■ • '•'•'•" I 



KKI'ltKTHKS 



ai.NKS BOWLES '41 

ANNE POWKK8 '■ 
J KAN DAYLE8 in 
JEWEL KAI IMAN '48 
THEODORA MELAHOUEIi '41 
BARBARA BTEONER "48 
RONALD THAW '41 



'i.. 



ANNK MKRRILL '4«. A«ocl»U «ditor 
MAltV O'REILLY '47. Newi Bnitoi 
HELEN NeJAMK '46, New Hltor 

HK1.EN HURKOUUHS '47 

HARRIET STKRNltEHG '47 

1.IKK1AN HEAVElt "48 

JOHN MASTALEKZ '48 

RUTH RAPHAEL '48 

ULA SKE1ST 48 

SHIRLEY SPRING M6 

DOROTHY GARDNER '47 



COLUMNISTS 



MARION KeCARTHY 
JERRY SHEA '44 
BARA SELTZER '41 
CONSTANCE O'KEEFE '47 

|>R MAXWELL H. GOLDBERG, Faculty Advi 8 er 



DONALD SMITH '46 
RUTH KKLSTINKR '46 

ARNOLD GOLUB '47 
DORIS ANDERSON 17 



BUSINESS BOARD 

JEAN R SPBTTIGUE '46. Buiiness Manager 

u._.__ i i in-i \ BISSONETTE, Siil>siiii>ti(.n Httifti 
VIRGINIA MINAHAN '■ .^^ l '7" M * M ^V'Vl m,v:,,v RARBARA HALL. A»U. 
ARTHUR KAKAS I.. CireOMUM Manauei 
DONALD JACOBS "4S, Amutitniit 
A I AN KAIIN '48 

LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON. Faculty A.lviser 



JEAN KINSLEY, BARBARA HALL, Asx'ts. 

VKRNE MASS, '47. Secretary 
HERN1CE McINERNY 47. Secretary 



SUUSCRll'TION $2A>0 PER YEAR 

CMete »»a orton should be made payabl. 
U, th. M»s.-.a.hus,U8 Colleg.an. Subscriber. 
,huul,i 1...11 fy *• ■— « ■— '"■"»«"' of • ny 

rhange •*" « ,,,l! 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



MEMBER 



IH 3 



CBtftM Mew Nl:u BWOLANB 

INTERCol.LKlilATK NEWSPAPER 

ASSOCIATION 



M»UIMTie PO« KATIOMAL MMMNM •» 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

4 SO MaoiaON AWB. M«w YOBK. N. Y. 

Iwcmo n«oi • to* aaaiie* • »«a »«*a««eo 



P ;,.r; y H, m „w„ t Newell. -4 Ma,n St,-., Ar-her., Maa.achu.etU. X^ephon. 410-W 



Safety Program 

"Tlu- lights go OB Bgaill all over the world"— and Massachusetts 
State College is still in the dark! It has long been a student gripe 
thai all campus walks are not sufficiently lighted. While some im- 
provement has been made during the last two years, there is still 
much to be done. With girls occupying the Lewis and Thatcher 
dormitories for the first time, the need for the lighting of walks 
approaching the dormitories is more apparent. Already this year, 
an accident has ocurred on the walk leading up from the highway 
to Thatcher Hall— although it is true, that this accident was not 
serious, it does highlight the presence of a potential danger. 

The danger, moreover, is twofold. The walk leading to the dorm- 
itories via the infirmary road, is so dark that the road itself is in- 
distinguishable. If for no other reason, this road should be lighted 
for emergency calls to the infirmary. 

Among other unlighted stretches are the walks extending from 
the library to the end of the campus on Lincoln Avenue, the road 
to Butterf ield by way of the President's house, and the path along 
the highway which divides the campus. With the enlarged enroll- 
ment this year, a great many students are living off campus who 
have occasion to use the Lincoln Avenue road frequently. Consid- 
er, also, that there is no lighted sidewalk for students returning 
from town to Lewis, Thatcher, and the Abbey along the main 
highway. It is inevitable that more accidents will occur if the light- 
ing situation is not further improved. 

For many years, the Collegian has campaigned and is still cam- 
paigning for the construction of a sidewalk along Fraternity Row 
extending from the Pi Beta Phi house to just beyond the Sigma 
Delta Tau house. Editorials, letters to the editor, and petitions 
from all campus groups have been the life-giving plasma which 
has kept this campaign ^oing, yet nothing has been done to remedy 
the situation. More cars, most have poor tires, are on the road be- 
•ause of the lifting of gas rationing; there is more student traffic 
due to the enlarged enrollment at the college; speeding is prevalent 
because there are no signs warning drivers that they are approach- 
ing a campus zone— all of these contribute to a constant menace 
of dangerous accidents. 

Every year, this topic arises only after a serious accident occurs, 
iuat as it has now. But the issue is soon submerged in complacency. 
Will it always come to that end or will some definite action be ta- 
ken to prevent further mishaps? It would seem imperative that a 
sidewalk should be built, warning signs should be erected, and 
speed laws should be enforced. 



Peace and Chaos 

Liberation of conquered nations has 
not always resulted in peaceful ad- 
ministrations. This was seen some 
months ago when Greece was freed 
by British Invading forces. Misunder- 
standings arose between the various 
partisan forces and chaos resulted in 
the form of open warfare. 

Having lived for several years un- 
der foreign despotism, liberated peo- 
ples are reluctant to accept a return 
of the status quo. This has been es- 
pecially true of the colonial posses- 
sions of the overrun nations of Eur- 
ope. In recent days riots have been 
reported in French Indo-China, India, 
and in some parts of Java. The situa- 
tion in Indo-China seems to be rapid- 
ly reaching the proportions of an open 

revolt. 

The state of tension in French 
Indo-China was to be expected. The 
native Annamese saw the Japanese 
invade and occupy their country with 
almost no resistance on the part of 
their French masters. France itself 
was conquered and defeated. During 
the occupation of their country, the 
native Annamese have had much time 
to think over their status as a colon- 
ial possession of a defeated power. 
Suddenly the Annamese see the Japs 
quit tin- war and a token force of 
French soldiers return to French Indo- 
China. A colonial people who have 
gone through so much are justified 

in demanding the severance of ties 

with the mother country of France. 

The natives demand independence;: 
the masters reply with troops. The 
same old cycle over and over again. 

Obviously in this enlightened world 
of peace something fundamental is 
in error. And the whole subject of 
world peace hinges on the matter. The 
peoples of the world must have the 
right of self-determination, and this 
includes colonial powers as well as 
sovereign nations. 

Peace and Japan 
The process of reeducation in Ja- 
pan is so detailed a task that the 
United States has proposed an Allied 
Commission to formulate occupational 
policies. The Commission has been 
agreed to by Great Britain, Russia, 
and China and will meet in Washing- 
ton in the near future. 

Such a commission has been long 
overdue. Gen. MacArthur, a brilliant 
strategist, handled the surrender and 
occupation with calmness and resolu- 
tion. His appointment as Supreme 
Commander in Japan was a good one, 
for the Japs have always respected 
autocratic rule. But because the Gen- 
eral is not experienced in civilian 
administration, some rash predictions 
and statements have come out of 
Supreme Headquarters in Toyko. The 
lack of coordination between the mil- 
Continued on page 4 



To the Fditor; 

In welcoming the college students 
nothing was said, as far M 1 know, 

to those either wilful or moronic 

groups who will use the street as s 

k and do it several abreast. 
Such circumstances as the fact that 

there may be ■ sidewalk on only one 

side of the road to the other will not 

resurrect the person who was too 

careless, nor lessen the feelings of 
any car driver involved Should we 
erect a little stone momument dedi- 
cated to the young man killed while 
walking in Pleasant Street one night 
last year and label it plainly "You 
may be next"? What percentage of 
the students are so stupid or so will- 
ful that they insist personally on be- 
ing the guinea pig to test the state- 
ment that sometime in the next few 
years, .perfcajM .tWi .year, another 
Student will be killed or injured 
walking in the streets? 

This does not apply to marching 
columns of men In the daytime when 
both the platoon leaders and the 
motorists seem to use discretion. 
However, the hill down past Marshall 
Hall, or the hill Up Fast Pleasant 
Street, or any part of the main 
road, especially at night or just be- 

fort the first morning classes, con- 
stitutes a real though unnecessary 

hazard. Grammar schools have safety 
patrols, does a college campus need 

policing? The undersigned, a bicyclist 
not often either motorist or pedes- 
trian, has no ax to grind except to 

! save the statistical side of his soul 
'••o'ii annoyance at teeing and hear- 
ing about people doing their best to 
have the disgraceful annual peace- 
time road casualitio continue to 
outdo our worst wartime casualty 

rate. 

William H. Ross 



This column is for anyone. How 
ever, it is especially useful to all tbosi 
who, having whipped from the tea 
ture story to the Flick schedules, ha| 

pen to And themselves on the intei 

veiling pages. We have no particula 
policy, we just stand. Our only avi . 

reader is the copy-reader j our onlj 

faithful followers are our friend 
Iiut with you, dear class of 1949, « 
feel we have found our future, w 
wish to you good luck in your unde 
takings, you upon whose shoulders li> 
the future leadership of school, tow 
ami state. Unfortunately, we And it 
necessary to bequeath to all you p< 
tential Presidents certain little re 

sponsibilities to accomplish during 
your six years here at State 

You must strive for: A dirtier Dri 
Hall floor so that Phys Fd class, 
will finally take showers voluntarily 

Couches in the Rhododendron Gar 
den. 

Shorter Fibe hours so that eve 
the present half of required 
work can't get done. 

More restrictions for Freshma 
girls, saving them the bother of ma- 
king any out-of-dorm plans. 

In return for your acceptance of I 
these little burdens, we offer you a 
few helpful tips In all C-StOl 
courses, your presence is compulsory. 
Come to these equipped with a dee! 

of cards; do not bother to eat firs'. 

for straws are constantly provide* 
While not absolutely required, Am- 
herst Theater 16 Is one of the mosl 
helpful prerequisites to Memorial 
Hall Lab, as is Bridge I, 2 and 3. 

Make sure that your extra-curricu- 
lar life is not Interfered with, but 
a few hours a week can be spared, 
say about fifteen, try to fit in a fe. 
sea I've found it more than ad- 
visable. 



Professor Walter W. Chenoweth, 
former head of the Department of 
Horticulture Manufactures at MSC, 
died on August .'i. after a short ill- 
ness. Funeral services were held on 
August (I at the North Congregational 
Church, North Amherst, and were at- 
tended by all members of the depart- 
. ut. Dr. Griffiths and Maurice Car- 
ey served as bojirers, and Dr. John 
J. Powers as usher. The department 
mourns the passing of this great man, 
not only for his part in its founding, 
but even more for the spirit of friend- 
liness which he instilled, making it 
possible for undergraduates, graduate 
students, faculty and research men 
to come together in his food tech. 
family. 

He came to the college in 1912 as 
instructor and assistant professor of 
pomology, and was soon at work to 
fulfill the dreams of 1'rof. Sears, head 
of the pomology dept., in the divi- 
sion of horticulture, to introduce a 
course in the utilization of culls and 
surplus crops. From its early begin- 
ning in the fall of 1913, equipped with 
only a few gas plates and the neces- 
sary kettles, offering three weeks of 
laboratory practice, horticulture man- 
ufactures grew by leaps and bounds, 
particularly due to its extensive work 
during World War I, to be established 
as a separate department in May, 
1!»ik, with Prof. Chenoweth as head 
of the department. 

President Baker Lauds 
Quarterly Publication 



Sigma Delta Taus and Snow Sculpture 



Frosh Hazing 



CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



To the Editor; 

What has happened to the spirit of 
Frosh hazing this year? What fun is 
I left in hazing without a soloist in the 
I "C" store, a marriage proposal in 
front of Stockbridge Hall or a cham- 
bermaid in the halls of Lewis and 
Thatcher? 

I doubt very much if it is the fault 
of the sophomore class. For years 
hazing week was something to be 
feared by the freshmen girls, the "C" 
store would be a hall of horror for 
any of the green frosh who entered 
during hazing week. Now it is noth- 
ing more than a social center for sor- 
ority rushing. In years past, sopho- 
mores were allowed to request favors 
of the frosh; making beds, cleaning 
rooms, bussing trays, etc. and at pres- 
ent the girls of '49 are getting away 
with reciting a few lines of poetry, 
meeting men with the familiar "Hi 
Joe", and discarding their warpaint. 

If they are to be subjected to so 
little hazing, why have a freshmen 
hazing week at all? 

A frustrated upperclassmen 

.,„ ....HIM. mi u»iiiii»iii""i • in,.,": 



SCHOOLBOUSD 

It matters how a girl behaves, 
It matters when professors rave. 
Oh time and change, with hearts 

more gay 
Than they'll be graduation day, 
How strange it seems with all thosf 

gone 
From '45, to still go on. 
Ah Freshman, they've passed on to 

you 

A love for State and Amherst* too. 
So welcome to our college dear 
We hope you're happy as we here. 
And help to make our dream comi' 

true 
That soon we'll be Massachusetts U. 



*The town. 



Buy Victory Bonds 



- z 

7 #l MIMMtMMMMMMMMM»M !••»••••• •MMMMMItlMIMMIMMMMM ••lie 

Obviously, this year is 10,561), 74o, 
201 times better than last year. Yes, 
of course-MEN. Thank heaven-no 
more manless columns I'm tired of 
'em too. So just try to get the feel of 
it, here's a column devoted to every 
female's number one thought. 

And I see where some rare speci- 
mans of the fair sex are making hay 
(even green hay) while the sun 
shines. From the reactions exhibited, 
I gather that the veterans aren't 
wholly sincere in their howling. One 
might think they had a glimpse of 
Frankstein's ghost. That's a thought, 
isn't it? 

Naturally men on campus means 
fraternity rushing. Thus far the only 
comment has been a somewhat bitter 
"why?". Just the same, dear ole S.A. 
E. is going all out with "smokers" 
and what have you. I certainly don't 
know. It does look pretty good though 
for S.A.E. You're doing a fine job 
Senators. 

And speaking of Senators-those 
bonnets are right out of thix norld. 

The upperclassmen certainly put 
Continued on Page 3 



1 SERVICEMEN'S I 
COLUMN 

! by Don Smith and Jerry Shea 

| i 

J,,, ,„ HUH IMimilHIIMI IMIMl" 

We'd like to start this year out in 
the right way by saying "hello" and 
"glad to see you" to the veterans 
who are back on campus. It's swell 
not to have to write about you in ab- 
sentia. This column will continue in its 
original purpose of keeping students 
posted of the activities of former 
classmates still in the service and 
helping the latter to keep in contact 
with each other as much as possible. 
Any information about our service- 
men and women, ex or otherwise, will 
be greatly appreciated. 

Among those back on campus are 
Don Parker with his wife, Elaine, 
Art Peck, Sherry Davidson, and Ray 
Fuller. Bill Manchester '44 has re- 
turned to the country from the South 
Pacific, and he expects to come back 
to State next semester. Art Irzyck '44 
is up and around at Cushing General, 
Continued on Page I 



SPORTSCAST j 

by Ronald Thaw '47 

;,» ■■■■> • • •• "" ; 

At the local bonfire last Thursday 
evening Coach Tommy Eck revealed 
in part the possible outcome of this 
year's football season. With a hint 
of pessimism in his voice Coach Eck 
exhorted the student body to bear with 
the boys regardless of possible ini- 
tial defeats. 

This note of warning, not to expect 
too much of MSC's first postwar 
team, lies in the fact that the squad 
is highly unseasoned as far as col- 
legiate football is concerned. The 
team is heavily sprinkled with fresh- 
men students, some of whom are 
without benefit of schoolboy football 
experience. In addition, though the 
turnouts for practice have been great 
er than expected; they are, neverthe- 
less, much below pre-war par. Regard 
less, of this, we can expect both Am- 
herst College and the University of 
Maine to be in practically the sanu 
position, for both teams had also sus- 
pended collegiate football activities 
during the war. As a result, the onlv 
experienced team we should face, will 
be Brooklyn College. This school 
played a regular peace time football 
schedule last year and will doubtles- 
have some experienced men returning 
However, it is difficult at such an 
early date to tell how things will 
stack up when October 20th rolls a 
round. The squad still has almost 
three weeks of heavy scrimmaging 
before the opening tilt and a lot car 
happen between now and the twen- 
Coatfnued on Pag* I 



Expressing the hope that "before 
too long, the Quarterly may become 
an independent publication", President 
Baker, In ■ letter, expressed his ap- 
preciation of the contribution the edi- 
tors are making "through the ({uar- 
terly, to a finer cultural atmosphere 
on the campus." At present the Quar- 
terly is a supplement to the Collegian. 
The full text of the letter follows: 
"A night or two ago I took home 
the Spring-Summer Number of the 
Massachusetts State College Collegian 
Quarterly. I spent a very interesting 
three-quarters of an hour reading 
some of the articles and the poems. 
Congratulations to you and those 
associated with you in editing the 
Quarterly and to those who con- 
tributed articles and poems. 

"With the editors of the Quarterly, 
I hope that before too long the Quar- 
terly may become an independent col- 
lege publication. It deserves support 
sufficient to make it more than a 
self-supporting activity. 

"Again may I express appreciation 
of the contribution which you and 
others are making through the Quar- 
terly to a finer cultural atmosphere 
on the campus. 

Sincerely, 
Hugh P. Baker" 
At present there are four editors: 
Barbara Cross '46, Hilda Sheinberg 
'47, Dorothea Lohmann, '46, and 
Arnold Golub, '47. A larger staff is 
planned and a competition for edi- 
torial positions is announced else- 
where in this issue. # 

The Collegian Quarterly is entering 
its ninth year of continuous publica- 
tion. After the well received issues 
of last year, the present editorial 
staff is looking forward to even fur- 
ther progress and achievement. 

The Quarterly is the undergraduate 
publication of the student body, and 
as such prints all forms of contribu- 
tions such as fiction, verse, essay, 
and other types of non-fiction mater- 
ial. Students are earnestly urged to 
submit to the editorial board possible 
material for publication. 



The new department was housed in 
the dairy building until 1980 when 
the appropriation for a separate 
building was finally approved. The 

i ediCStion to I'rof. Chenoweth is a 

standing tribute to his unrelenting ef- 
forts to make the department a suc- 
cess so much a success that its de- 
partment of research now ranks high- 
est in the country. His successors are 
continuing his p r og r es s ive program; 
one forward step taken since bis re- 
tirement In lt»41 is the changing of 
the departmental name from horti- 
culture manufactures to food tech- 
nology. 

Prof. Chenoweth is the author of 
several books which are now being 
used as texts in food technology cour- 
ses; "Food Preservation", "How to 
Make Candy", and "How to Preserve 
Food". In 1949 on the 150th anniver- 
sary of the Massachusetts Society for 
Promoting Agriculture, he was a- 
warded S medal for hi* pioneer con- 
tribution in food preservation in 
Massachusetts. 

Prof, Chenoweth was born in James- 
port, Mo., May W). 1X71. He received 
his P.S. degree from Valparaiso U- 
niversity in 1902, and his A.1J. de- 
gree in 1908. He received an honor- 
ary M.I), degree In Agriculture from 
the University of Missouri. He was 
head of the department of science at 
Chillkothe (Mo.) Normal School from 
1903 to 1007, and was secretary of 
the Missouri State Board of Horti- 
culture in 1918. He was instructor 
and assistant professor in pomology 
at MSC from 1912 to 101K, and was 

head of the department of horticul- 
ture manufactures from 101K to May, 
1941, when he retired. He was a mem- 
ber of Alpha Zeta, Sigma Xi, and 
Phi Kappa Phi. 




Sigma Iota Is Pledge Chapter Of 
Sigma Delta Tau, National Sorority 



Sigma Iota sorority last spring be- 
came the I 'si pledge chapter of Sigma 
Dtdta Tau, national sorority. The "Sig 
Delt" pledges expect initiation very 
shortly. 

Sigma lots sorority was founded as 
a local organization here in 1935 
through the efforts of five girls, aided 
by the members of the faculty. The 
sorority urew and d< veloped, and in 
r.tti a committee was set up to In- 
vestigate the problem of becoming 
affiliated with a national organiza- 
tion. Representatives of various na- 
tionals Were guests at the sorority 
house and all available information 
was obtained. When on February 17, 
1946, Mrs. Pen Rartman, national 
president of Sigma Delta Tau made 
S visit to Sigma Iota, % period of N 
search commenced, with the assist- 
ance of the Student Life Committee, 



which resulted in the pledging of 
Sigma lots to the national sorority. 

Sigma Delta Tau was founded on 
March 26, 1917 at Cornell University. 

Peta Chapter was next founded at the 

University of Pennsylvania, succeeded 
by twenty other chapters on college 
and university campuses throughout 
the country. There are nineteen SC 
live chapters in the United State.-, and 

one in Canada. Willi the pledging of 
Sigma Iota on May 'J«'.. 1946, Sigma 
Delia Tau has extended its program 
of expansion to include the .New Fug- 
land States. 

Psi pledge chapter hopes to be in- 
stalled as an active chapter in the not 
too distant future. Miss Xita Thorner, 
a former president of the Alpha chap- 
ter, will advise and assist the sorority 
during the pledge period. 



Servicemen's Column 

( 'tiiiiiiiinil i ran i>n<ir 2 
and he, too, will probably be back on 
campus for 2nd. semester, (iordie 
Smith '44 is back in circulation, and 
he and Daphne (Miller) Smith '48 
have redecorated a house on Pong Is- 
land. One of the summer issues of 
Good Housekeeping magazines pub- 
lished pictures of the Smith home. 

George and Marie (Kragt) Burgess 
'46 are the proud parents of a daugh- 
ter, Laura, born in June. At present 
George is awaiting his discharge from 
the Army Air Corps. Bill Herrmann 
'44 was married a few weeks ago in 
Texas. Before leaving Italy he was 
awarded the D.F.C. for taking a crip- 
pled Liberator on a successful bomb 
run over Germany. Although the plane 
was plastered with anti-aircraft fire, 
Lt. Herrmann kept it aloft, dropped 
his bombs and took the almost unair- 
worthy plane safely back to its home 
base. Bernie Willemain '44 and Rose 
Grant '45 were married this summer 
after Bernie's return from Germany. 
They are living in Tennesee where he 
is stationed. 

Some of the fellows and girls are 
still overseas despite the war's end, 
and so far this is our information. 
Ray Hollis, Bob Cowing '44, and Dan- 
ny McCarthy '45 are still in Germany. 
Lt. Warren Anderson '45 is in Guam 
and Lt. Bob Radway '44 is in the 
Philippines. Pat Jennings '45 has ar- 
rived in England where she is serving 
the armed forces as an American Red 
Cross staff assistant. Jack Brown is 
serving in the Pacific theatre. 

That's all for this week. Let's all 

buy victory stamps and bonds so that 

we can have more veterans back home 

and at State! 

« i » 

Co-editing 

Continued from page 2 
forth quite a show of muscles at the 
rope pull, all twenty of them, (men 




Announcements 

VII students *Ih» wish lo compete 
tor positions on the editorial staff of 
the Collegian Quarterly, hut who did 
not report al I he (Juai lei l> Club nieei- 
int; el Wednesday, October H, should 
secure the comp e titors' assignments, 

at once, from one of the following! 

Barbers Cross '49, Thatcher Hall: 
Dorothea I .ohm ami 'Pi. Lewis Hall: 
\rnold Gelub 'IT, 18 Peering Streets 
Hilda Sheinberg '47, S4gM Delia Tau. 
Gamma l.ta Chapter of Kappa Al- 
pha Thets announces the Initiation of 
Uuth Murphy '46, Josephine Coloruso 
'47, l.orian Smith '47, Roberta Cur- 
tis '48, Barbara Hyndman '48, Con- 
nie Ifangum '48, But* Russell '48, 
Evelyn Strobecs '48 and Joanna 

Waite '48, 

Jean Could '44 was elected Vice- 
President of the chapter to replace 

l.ee Hodges Weuaea '16. and Sylvia 
Blair '44 was elected House Maaagef 

lo replace \anc> Andrews Taylor '46. 

Post: A Little Pen alarm clock, blue 

with a yellowish brass face, in the 
College Store last Friday, September 

28 at about Hi o'clock. Please return 
it to Janet Bemis, room 419 Thatcher. 
she really needs it ! 

Found: a Ian windhrcaker at the 
rope-pull. The owner may claim it al 
the Alumni office. 

Tryouts for the "Statesmen" will 

take place Monday, October X in the 

auditorium of the Memorial Hall from 

I to :: p in. 

Tryouts for Women's Glee Club for 
upper-clasawemen will take place on 
October "> from 2 lo S p.m. in the 
Memorial Hall auditorium. 

The dance scheduled by Alpha Pp 
silon Pi for this Friday evening at 

Memorial Pall will be postponed be- 
cause of sorority teas. 

All Students are requested lo re- 
tain their identification cards beCSUSS 
the) are the means of admittance to 
(he Amherst College name, free htil 
for a slight lax payment. 

Delta \'u chapter of Kappa Kappa 
Camma wishes to announce the elec- 
tion of Delight Bulloch as Viee-Pn 
dent of the chanter. 

Post: a CM Omega pin be t w een the 

Chemistry building and Chi O. If 
found, please return lo Romaine Ash, 
Chi Omega, 815 Lincoln Ave. 



^ 



Reprinted from the Augu 



© tvvl lilt. INC.. 10«» \^ N 

»t issue of Esquire ^ 



"I think it's the wrong approach, but she 
determined to get a man" 



Sportscast 

Continued from page 2 
tieth. 

This fact was emphasised last Sat- 
urday when the si pi ad had its first 
real contact work. From eleven to 
twelve under the hot sun, Coaches 
Eck and Ball put their charges 
through a heavy scrimmage period. 
Working in the backfield for the first 
team were Lee, Befu, Struzzier, and 
Culbertson; at the ends were Men- 
gher and O'Connell; at tackles Shum- 
way and Sullivan; at guards Wolfe 
and Desautels; and at center Hall. 
Although this was the starting outfit, 
it was however subject to change 
throughout the scrimmage as Coach 
Eck attempted to give all the boys a 
chance to show all their merits. The 
scrimmage, the first of its type this 
season, looked rather well as the boys, 
working from a single wing formation 
with an unbalanced line, swept off 
tackle and barged through the middle 
of the line. Though the practice was 
far removed from opening game per- 
fection, it did reveal that the men 
possessed a lot of fight and were will- 
ing to learn. If this sort of spirit con- 
tinues throughout the season, the MSC 
football team will be a hard one to 
defeat. 



not muscles) What say? Was the 
water too cold? The freshmen have 
some pretty rugged individuals in 
their midst. They liked the water so 



much they even induced a few of the 
Honorables to join them-with a little 
gentle prodding 

Anyhow, it's a nice experience just 



to hear a rumble along with treble in 
the c-store and convo, off key or not. 
We're glad to have you with us fel- 
lows so here's to a happy year. 



SARRIS RESTAURANT — known for its excellent 
Food, Ice Cream, and Soda Drinks. Bakery Goods— Baked ev- 
ery day. We welcome You Back. 

COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



SARRIS RESTAURANT 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 

An ever increasing stock of CO-ED CLOTHES— 

Sweaters, Sox, Slacks and Imported Suits. 

Slippers — Loafers — Sneakers 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



TBI MASSA<-HI SKITS COLLEGIAN. THIHSDAT, OCTOBER 4, 1945 



Pledging Closes Rushing October 8 
For 8 Fraternities, 6 Sororities 



FRATERNITY 



The fraternity rushing season at 
MSC was opened <>u Tuesday, Sep- 
tember 25, by Dean Lanphear with a 

talk on the values ami operation of 
the fraternity system here. Timed to 

correspond with the sorority raihing, 

the fraternity rush period will end on 
Oetober 8. Of the eleven fraternities 
here, only tight: Alpha Kpsilon Pi, 

Alpha Gamma Rho, Kappa Bigma, 
Lambda Chi Alpha, Q.T.V. local, Sig- 
ma Alpha Kpsilon, Tau Epsilon Phi, 
and Theta Chi are partidpating In 

niahing this year. 

Continuing until Oetober 8, individ- 
ual houses will entertain and get to 

know the prospective pledges. By 

noon on Monday, October 8, every 
eligible four year man is asked to 
indicate whether he intends to pledge 
or not, check and sign a slip, seal it in 
an envelope, and leave it in Mr. Lan- 
phear'a office by noon. The pledge 
■lips may be obtained from the indi- 
vidual houses or in Registrar Lan- 
phear's office during the week of 
October 1-8. 

All houses except Alpha Episilon Pi 
and Tau Epsilon Phi are limited by a 
quota rule to eight pledges, but since 
interest in faternities and the number 
of men returning to college are both 
greater tban was anticipated three 
week! ago. there is now a proposal 
before the Interfraternity Council for 
an increase in the quota. 

fa man who wishes to join a 
fraternity will write on his pledge slip 
his first choice of a house and as main- 
other choices as he wished to indicate 
in the order of his preference. (Most 
me" indicate either two or t hree 
Choices.) The individual fraternities 
submit lists of the eligible men whom 
they wish to pledge. At a meeting 
of the Interfraternity Council in the 
afternoon of October 8. the pledge 
slips and fraternity lists are com- 
pared. As far as possible, every 
eligible man is given his first choice. 
but if the house of his choice is 

ted by the quota from accepting 
him and one of the other houses which 
he has indicated can take him. ho is 
-tied to one of these for which 
- indicated a preference. No one 
but the eligible man himself ever 
k- owi whether he was pledged to the 
house of his first choice or to a house 
further down on his list In the past, 
the council has been compelled in very 
few cases to sanction a second choice, 
very rarely a third choice. 

Pviishine and other interfraternity 
activities are currently conducted un- 
der the supervision of the Interfrater- 
nity Council, an official body made up 
of the faculty advisers of the local 
chapters. As soon as the undergradu- 
ate membership has returned to full 
strength, the council will revert to its 
normal makeup of undergraduates. 



SORORITY 

Panhellenie has issued the follow- 
ing announcement about Rushing. In- 
vitations to the Imitation 7Y</.s will 

be delivered to fraahmen resideness- 

Lewis, Thatcher, Butterfield-by 11:00 
A.M. on Saturday. Girls who live off 
campus will receive invitations by 
mail Saturday morning. 

Invitations to closed date will be 
delivered to the freshmen residences 
at 1:15 P.M. on Sunday. Replies to 
the invitations are to be left in a box 
so designated in each dormitory. Two 
members of the Panhellenie Council 
will remain in each Recreation Room 
where the replies are to be written. 
There is to be no discussion in these 
rooms from 1:00 to 3:00 P.M. The 
off campus girls will be notified by 
telephone of closed date invitations. 
These girls are asked to then 
call the house whose invitation she 
accepts. It is not necessary to call the 
house(s) whose invitation one de- 
clines. In calling the sorority, you 
may reverse the charges. 

There will be a silence period ex- 
tending from 1 :00 P.M Sunday, to 
7:00 P.M. Monday, excluding the 
hours of a Closed Pate. 

Those wishing to pledge are to go 
to the Auditorium in the Mem. Build- 
inir at 11:60 A.M. Monday, Oct. 8 
where they will sign the preference 
cards. 

The invitations to membership will 
be delivered to the freshmen residen- 
ces at 4:00 P.M. Monday. Off campus 
girls should call for their invitations 
at the Panhellenie Room in the Mem. 
Building between 4:00 and 5:00 P.M 
On Monday. October 8th. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thins., October 1th 

WSGA Judiciary Board and 
Housemother's meeting — 
Memorial Hall— 5 P.M. 

Friday, October 5th 

Informal open house at all sor- 
orities 7-10 P.M. 

Meeting of the Point System 
Commttee — Mem. Hall 5 
P.M. 

Saturday, October 6th 

Invitation rushing teas (infor- 
mal) 7-10 P.M. Invitations 
delivered to dorms at 11 A. 
M. 

Sunday. October 7th 

Sororty Closed Date (formal) 
6:30-9:30. Invitations deliv- 
ered at 1:60; replies collect- 
ed at 3 P.M. 

Monday. October 8th 

Preferential bidding by the 
freshmen girls — Mem Hall 
11:50. 

Invitations to membership de- 
livered to dorms — 4 P.M. 

Pledging 7:00 P.M 



■ 

NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 

, , hi ' ' 



Freshman Choir 

This year's freshman choir is 
composed of twenty eight freshman 
twirls who will stag at Vespers every 
Sunday. Sopranos: Mary Anne Alger, 
Martha Reck, Nancy Bowman, Eliza- 
beth Cooper, Rosina DiPietro, Shirley 
Dunn, Phylis Ford, Barbara Hamil- 
ton, Carolyn Hagman, Elizabeth Mar- 
golis, Judy Moore, Judith Lambert, 
Eileen Stern, and Janet Vondell. 
Altos: Florence Blumenthal, Sally 
Bolles, Aldea Carroll, Margaret Holly, 
Nancy Larson, Marilyn Moser, Eliza- 
beth Olaussen, Margaret Pratt, Bar- 
bara Robinson. Janet Sanctuary, Jane 
Sears, Lorraine Silverman, Charlotte 
Snow, Beverly Sykes, Arlene Vilker, 
and Anne Weaver. 

Rehearsals are held every Wednes- 
day from 4:4. r >pm to . r »:. f 50pm in the 
Memorial Building. 

T. Melhouvis 



ness was overlooked as a hundred or 
more vets are expected to enroll at 
Stockbridge School, and it was felt 
that these men should take part in 
determining the activities of the or- 
ganization. 

Plans v-"i-e drawn up for a member- 
ship p-nu business meeting to be held 
at 7:80 p.m. Monday, October 8 in 
Old Chapel Auditorium. Moreover, 
it was felt that the association should 
outline its social program and a com- 
mittee whose duty it will be to car- 
ry out such a program was nominated 
and elected. Those chosen for the 
committee are Don Parker, chairman, 
and Barbara Robinson, Stan Foley, 
and Art Peck. 



Veteran's Association Meeting 
Old Chapel— 7:30 P.M. 

Wednesday, October 10th 

Collegian Pops Concert — 8 P. 
M. Stockbrdge 



* • » 



Interest In Research 
Is Promoted On Campus 

Members of the Research Staff of 
the Experiment Station nave made 
significant contributions to the Agri- 
cultural work of the State, Public 
Health, Technology. Veterinary Sci- 
ence, etc. In order to acquaint all 
those interested in research with their 
work, the Experiment Station has 
planned a program of lectures, dem- 
onstrations, and teas in order to fur- 
ther and promote the interest for re- 
search, and to acquaint those interest- 
ed with the new scientific discoveries 
and achievements of the year. All 
meetings are open to members of 
Sigma Xi, the resident teaching staff, 
Extension Service, and seniors and 
graduate students interested in re- 

.><■■■>■>. »>>< in...... 1. II. H.I MM MMIIIIMIHW; 

ARMY STATIONERY 

$1.00 Value I 

69c 



World At A Glance 

Continued from page 2 

itary and the United States Depart- 
ment of State was apparent soon after 
the invasion. The situation has already 
markedly improved and the formation 
of this new Allied Commision should 
help matters even more. 

In a few short weeks the Japs have 
had a great change of character. Once 
again Japan is the home of the cherry 
tree, clean homes, and polite inhabi- 
tants. Psychologists have long doubt- 
ed the existence of Jekyll and Hyde 
characters. They should look to the 
home islands of Japan for new scien- 
tific evidence. 

Whether the change is sincere or 



Veterans' Association 

Fifty veterans of World War II 
crowded into Old Chapel Monday I 
night, October 1, for the first meeting 
of the Massachusetts State College 
Veterans' Association for the 45-46] 
season. Much of the necessary busi- 



World Service Fund 

Continued from page 1 
Yes, I know that America did its 
pert in the war, and I'm proud of it. 
But that's no excuse for saying that 
the students in countries harder hit 
on their own now. If we want 
t of Chance at avoiding an- 
other war, we've got to make sure of 
the people who will do that avoiding 
with us. The money we contribute 
this year is just that much more se- 
curity twenty, or ■ five year* 
from now. 



ii 1 1 1 « 1 1 1 * 1 1 1 it 



DR. STEPHEN J. DUVAL ; 
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN • 
EVES EXAMINED 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

GLASSES REPAIRED \ 



A. I. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer and Stationer 

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I lilt tllllllM MIMIIMHIMIIIIIHIIHHH N«J 

SELECT YOUR 



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FOR SORORITY TEAS AT 
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GOING HOME 
Ccdi the 

AMHERST TAXI 

Always Ready To Be 

of Service 

Telephone 4€ 



search. 

The first meeting planned by the 
Experiment Station Council will be 
held on October 9th, 3:45 to 5:00 p.m. 
at the 4-H Club House. At this time, 
Fred J. Sievers, Director, will discuss 
"The Outlook for 1945-46". 

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THE MUTUAL 
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expedient, we do not know. But after 
looking at the record, we just cannot 
give the misunderstood Japs the bene- 
fit of the doubt. 

So it looks like a long occupation. 
But eventually, after lengthy indoc- 
trination, it is hoped that Japan, too, 
will take its place among the respect- 
ed members of the world community. 

PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 

•IIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIlllMlllllltlllllllllllllllMIIMIl"^ 

KINSMAN'S 
STUDIO 

Specialist In 
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| PHOTOGRAPHY 

Phone for an appointment 
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Agents for 

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HAMILTON 

WATCHES 

WATCH and JEWELRY 
Repairing a Specialty 



Quarterly Club 

Holding the initial club meeting 
on campus, the Quarterly Club held a 
business meeting last night in Old 
Chapel followed by an explanation of 
competition. A series of problems 
were presented to test the editorial 
ability of the candidates for the six 
positions available to members of var- 
ious classes. 

The competition will close on Nov- 
ember 13. 

• •■ it !■ 11111(11 • *•■•• '** ■■■ m* 1 : 

Shown at 2:00, 6:30 & 8:30 p.m. 

AMHERST THEATRE 



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i 

the fltoadwsette Colleniuu 



VOL. LVI 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, Till RSOAY, OCTOIIER 11. 1945 



no. :» 



WSSF Drive Starts Today; Thermometer Will Show Progress 



One Hundred Sixty-five Students 
Pledge Sororities, Fraternities 

The formal 1945 fraternity and sorority rushing season ended 
■ Monday, October 8, with pledging ceremonies in all houses. Six 
sororities and eight fraternities participated in rushing this year, 
and 165 men and women students were pledged. 

SORORITY I FRATERNITY 

Chi Omega pledged 21, Kappa Al- The different fraternities reported 






pha Theta 18, Kappa Kappa Gamma 
111, PJ Beta Phi 19, Sigma Delta Tau 
1 16, and Sigma Kappa 20. 

Chi Omega pledged Cleo Anderson, 

I Lois Decker, Sally Bolles, Barbara 

* Broderick, Jean Litz, Eileen Flynn, 

Nancy Kelleher, Rueith McKenney, 

Audrey Caless, Patricia Richardson, 

Barbara Hall, Faith Pelton, Mary 

Himmelman, Marcia Gardner, Mildred 

• West, Ruth Sullivan, Alice O'Neil, 

' Dolerita Donovan, Barbara Purcell, all 

'49, and Marilyn Baker '48. 

Kappa Alpha Theta's new pledges 
are Eileen Aldrich, Jean Sears, Alice 
Mayer, Janet Vondell, Barbara Bolles, 
Jacqueline Lapointe, Mary Alger, Au- 
drey Boyle, Shirley Dunn, Grace 
French, Nannette Bartlett, Elaine Bor- 
den, Therese Conlon, Marilyn Walsh, 
Eleanor Kennedy, Alison Trombla, 
Ramona Richards, and Virginia Par- 
ker, all of the class of '49. 

Barbara Barry, Barbara Brunner, 
Aldea Carroll, Roberta Frost, Mar- 
jorie Holly, Barbara Lee, Helen Lo- 
gan, Nancy Maier, Lois Quinn, Em- 
ily Trott, and Barbara Robinson, all 
freshmen, were pledged to Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. 

Pi Beta Phi pledged Nancy Bowman, 
Helen Bride, Dorae Elwell, Nancy 

iFord, Dorothy Fortune, Claire La- 
vigne. Marie Matthes, Carolyn Miller, 
Janet Miller, Julia Moore, Marilyn Mo- 
*er, Elizabeth Olaussen, Joan Os- 
Iborne, Dolores Parker, Beverly Sykes, 
Anna Walak, Marilyn Wing, Betty 
Young, and Jane Davenport, all '49. 
Diana Gochberg, Roslyn Cohen, 
Florence Gordon, Frances Schekman, 
Barbara Fagan, Elaine Dobkin, Ei- 
leen Tannenbaum, Barbara Margolis, 
Ursula Kronheim, Florence Blumen- 
thal, Roslaide Tolman, Adele Margo- 
Continued on Page 3 






MSC Plays Host 
ToWLMSPOrficers 

Faculty members and students of 
Massachusetts State College cooper- 
ated with about forty student and fa- 
culty representatives of the Western 
Massachusetts League of School Pub- 
lications (high school) in an informal 
leadership conference last Tuesday 
I at 8:00 p.m. 

Representing the college publica- 
tions, which have provided cups for 
the Annual Awards Contest of the 
WMLSP were: Cornelia Dorgan '4*', 
and Ruth Reynolds '4<">, the editor and 
the business manager, respectively, 
of the Index; Jason Kirshen '4*> and 
Jean Spettigue '40, editor and busi- 
ness manager, respectively of the 
Collegian; Prof Lawrence Dickinson. 
financial adviser to publications; and 
Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, general ad- 
viser to publications! 

President Raker brought to the 
Conference the official greetings of 
the college which provides the Mas- 
sachusetts State College Cup for gen- 
eral excellence in the Annual Awards 
Contest of the WMLSP. 

Two additional cups are provided, 
in this contest, by the student pub- 
lications of Massachusetts state Col- 
lege: the Collegian Cup for best edi- 
torial; and the Index cup for best 

yearbook. 

Chairman of the Conference was 
Mr. Adalbert Jakeman, Director of 

Publications, Westficld High School. 
Another member of the faculty ad- 
Continurd in, page 



on pledging as follows: Alpha Epsilon 
Pi, 11; Kappa Sigma, 7; Alpha (Jam- 
ma Rho, 1; Lambda Chi Alpha, 4; 
Q.T.V., 7; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 10; 
Theta Chi, ft; Tau Epsilon Phi, 15. 

Pledgee for Alpha Epsilon Pi: Al- 
vin A Ikon, Richard Brown, Stanley 
Chiz, Melvin Clayton, David Davis, 
Elliot Kaplan, David Levi, Edward 
Nannis, Hyman Roseman, David Wolf, 
David Yarosh. 

Pledges for Kappa Sigma: John 
Babbitt, Gorden De Wolf, Jr., Rich- 
ard Ellis, Roger Goodspeed, Wendell 
Hight, Richard Lee, Frank Shumway. 

Pledges for Alpha Gamma Rho; Ed- 
ward Karoghlanian. 

Pledges for Lambda Chi Alpha: 
Ronald Czaja, Howard Grout, William 
Howes, Richard Muri. 

Pledges for Q.T.V.: Donald Fair- 
man, George Goding, Leonard Ken- 
nedy, Kenneth Morrison, Jr., Kenneth 
Parsons, Charles Rohitaille, John 
White. 

Pledges for Sigma Alpha Epsilon: 
David P.oehnke, Chester Bower, Jr., 
Arnold Ericks«»n, Lester Giles, Jr., 
Kendall Jones, Charles Nichols, Fred 
Pula, Donald Roy, William Stadler, 
John Wales. 

Pledges for Tau Kpsilon Phi: Allan 
Abrahams, David Brown, Arthur 
Burtman, Herbert Cooper, Arnold Go- 
lub, Kivi Grebber, David Greenfield, 
Charles Hoff, Jason Kirshen, Harold 
Leen, Eugene Ratner, Merwin Rubin, 
Marc Sagan, Arnold Schulman. Mil- 
ton Shore. 

Pledges for Theta Chi: Charles De 
Rose, Mortin Gilbert, Russel Haley, 
Alfred Hawkes, David Leland. 

As fraternities are not using their 
own houses at the time, three places 
for meetings have been suggested if 
the fraternity adviser will take the 
responsibility. They are: the Senate 
Room in the Mem Building except 
on Wednesday evenings; the Farley 
Club House; and Bowditch Lodge. The 
matter of the chapters returning to 
Continued on Page 3 



Senior Pictures 

Senior pictures for the Index will 
be taken on Monday, October -'-, 
through Friday, October 20, at the 
Index office in the Memorial Building 
by a photographer from the Sargent 
Studio in Boston. 

Pictures of the girls for the Index 
must be taken in a white blouse, pre- 
ferably a tailored blouse. However, if 
desired, the photographer will take 
some poses of the girls in evening 
dresses. Senior men are requested to 
wear dark suits for their pictures. 

Appointments will he mailed to the 
seniors by the first of next week. The 
business board asks that students be 
prompt for their appointments. 



Fund Aids Students, Universities 
In War-Shattered Countries Of World 



This year Mass. State College 
has promised to support the World 
Student Fund by ^ donation of $.''.,000. 

This qUOta sets before the students 
a goal of $2,400, as the faculty is 

being asked to donate the remaining 
$600. 

To the students who are new 
this year, WS will explain that the 
Fund is a world-wide organisation, 
supported by students all over the 
wo rid, for the benefit of other stu- 
dents, no matter what their nation 
ality or religion. To those who have 
Supported the drive in past years. 



MSC Professors To Lecture When 
Atomic Bomb Hits Old Chapel 

A forum of faculty members will The first speaker, Dr. Ross, "will 

discuss "'The Atomic Bomb and Its gUCSS how the fundamental thsoriei 

Implications" al 7:80 p.m., Tuesday, already published m 1940 were ap- 

October 18, in the Old Chapel Audi- plied." Prof. Troy will talk on the 

torium. moral implication of the bomb, which 

Dr. William B. Ross of the Physics he believes are the moral aspects of 



Department, Prof. Frederick S. Troy 
of the English Department, and Dr. 
Harold J. Cary Of the History De- 



war itself. The control of knowledge 
concerning the bomb and the polil 
issues influenced by the deveiopmei I 
partment will be the three speakers of atomic power will be Dl 1 
and discussion leaders. Each member subject. 

will speak briefly on the aspects of This forum is the first of a K 
the atomic bomb which pertain to on "Current Problems and theil Im 
his field of study, and will answer plications" Dr. Caldwell heads the 
questions from the audience in the faculty committee in c! if :' the 

discussion period. Dr. Ritchie will be forums, ti id of which will be 

chairman. held at convocation on N 8. 



Campaign For Concert 
Series To Begin Soon 

The Massachusetts State College 
Concert Series campaign will start on 
Oct. 28 and continue through Nov. I. 
Every student on campus will be ap- 
proached by a representative from 
his class. Tickets may also be pur- 
chased from the music department in 
Memorial Hall. The price of the sub- 
scription is $4.00, including tax. 

Among the featured artists will be 
Leorta Flood, violinist who was great- 
ly enjoyed when she appeared on 
campus two years ago. With her will 
appear the Yasinoffs, duo-pianist 
sisters who performed at an early 
age in Europe; Susanne Sten, a mez- 
zo-soprano, who made her appearance 
in opera houses and concert halls in 
Europe; the American Troubadors, 
an ensemble of five, under the direc- 
tion of the well-known baritone, actor, 
and composer, John DeMerchant. 
They will present America in song 
and story from "Pilgrim*! Landing to 
Tin Pan Alley"; and Witold Mal- 
cuzynski, pianist. He came to Amer- 
ica in 1942 and made his debut at 
Carnegie Hall. 

The board of directors of the con- 
cert series are Dr. Goding, Dr. Frak- 
er, Mr. Alviani, Mr. Nestle from Am- 
herst, and Marcia Van Meter '48. 
Faith Jillson '4f», is the President. 



New Point System 
Committee At Work 

A committee of four students was 
appointed last Friday to take over the 
duties of the point system committee 
on campus. 

Last year's committee consisting 
of Lester Giles, chairman, Ann Merril, 
Janet Mallon and Walter Gouering 
turned their positions over to Arnold 
Golub, Jerry Swanson, Jeanette Cy- 
narski and Connie Stevens. This 
committee will elect a chairman from 
among themselves. 

This new group intends to check up 
on the points of active students and 
to get after the students who do not 
have seventy averages. They also 
stand open to the appeals of any 
campus organization who thinks the 
number of points given to its mem- 
bers is either too high or too low. 



SDT Leads Greeks 

Surprising differences mark the 
scholastic averages of second semester 
last year, in that the sororities led 
the non-sorority girls by nearly five 
points. Sigma Delta Tau was ahead of 
the other Sororities with an average 
of 81.25. Another interesting differ- 
ence lies in the fact that the girls 
of '47 had a higher average than 
the boys while in the other clsi 
the boys led, as is usual. 

The average for the whole college 
was 76.72; all-girl average was 7t>.75 
and all-sorority average was 79.22, 
while the non-sorority average was 
74.78. 
The complete averages list was: 



Prof. Rand Reads Poem 
About Emily Dickinson 

Prof. Frank Prentice Lard 
dressed a well attended meeting of 
the Q uarte rlM Club on Oetobt 

He dia the works of y.r 

Dickinson, famed Amherst poet 
and revealed some little-known 
pects of her early life. 

Then Prof. Rand surprised the 
Sixty-odd people in attendance re- 
reading an original poem based on 
the information he had : in 

the earlier portion of the talk. This 
poem is to be published very short 

Dr. Goldberg explained the com- 
petition procedures and passed out 
papers listing the competitors' as- 
signments. - - tions are open on 
the ff, and ar • 
may compete from all four cla- 
and from Stockbridge. The t 
tion - .>n Tues I 1 \ 12 at 5 
•'.m. Sto compel 
but who did not attend X. 

still obtain their assignn 
from Dr. erg apel or 

from any of the Quart* 

of whom appeared in last week's 
ColU 

Dr. Goldberf 

tatua 
inn Ijn'ir*. •■' 1. T ; • 
! supplement to the but 

ire being made to ac: 

■ is in the near future. 

an informal d - 

ei d of the meeting and it was 

almost unanimously agreed that a 

lid be sent the Academic 

Act'- • 1 - Hoard re qu e stin g ind epen d * 

• status. 



we will point out that this critical 

year the itudenta of certain count r 
need finsncisl backing more than • 
er before. All through Chins'i long 
war, eduestion has been preserved a« 

much as possible, to keep a SUpply of 
potential leaders slwaj . Sup- 

port must not be taken from them 
now. The students of Frame have now 
established ■ house, where itudentS 
disabled by the war may recuperate 
and resume their studies, and this, 
too, needs mom 

In general, the fund goes into 
medicine, food, clothing, books and 
recreation for Students all over the 
world. The good done b\ th>- money we 
donate, however, is not even always 
something vague and distant. Right 
on this campus, we have a % eteran, 
Forrest Kenyon, who was a prisoner 
in a German camp and received ath- 
letic equipment sent by the World 
Student Fund. 

The committee in charge of the 
dri\.- on thi pus includi Perde 

P.artiett, chairman; John jfastslen. 
treasurer; Dr. Thayer, el of 

the faculty: Root Bpeci, solici- 

tor of the faculty; Claire Healy and 
Priscills Elliot, In charge of organi- 
zations; Greany, In eharge of Btoea> 
bridge; Art Peck, solicitor of men; 
• Robii .■ [tor I'T sromen; 

I • .thy Fr. 

■ h; and R.--. ■■ as 

adviser. There will a' rps 

rs, ail -rsed in 

the pur; ( the Fund. 

The that 

be ally 

.den: is 

his part b rl bating 

.1 



Sigma Delta Tau 


81.25 


Pi Heta Phi 




79 M 


Kappa Alpha 


Theta 




Kappa Kappa 


Gamma 


78.94 


Chi Omega 




78.4*1 


Sigma Kappa 




78.1 


1945, Men 




B1.74 


1945, Girls 




81.71 


LM6, Men 






1946, Girls 




79.81 


1947, Men 




74. oH 


1!>47. Girls 




7<;.n9 


1948, Men 




74.84 


1948, Girls 




7X..VJ 



"Contrasts In Colonial 
Policy" Convo Topic 

Pr " Raym nd Kennedy of 

will be our speaker nasi - at 

■cation and his topic will be "The 
Philippines and South East Asia 

essed in other woi ntrasts 

in Colonial Policy". He a a 
sor of > at Vain 

and a consultant in 1 

• A<:a' Affat's 
State Depart 
H-- ■*' 

■ in sha 

peoples du: . • 

'erence in - - lit - 

... 

}'■ 

- HA. ar 

■ 

.• ... man f - 

the : 

of the South Sesa 

■ 

in bookl 1. He is 

the most y- 

the 



Frosh Dance 

A "vie dance" for MSC and 
Stockbridge Freshmen only will 
be held at Memorial Hall Sat- 
urday from 8:00 to 11 :<»'» p.m. 



Football Announcement 



1945, Class 

1946, Class 

1947, Class 

1948, Class 
■ge 



81.72 

78.70 

7-1.72 



tification T • 






; , 1 ,,,,,,,.., 1, t ,,,,,. 1 , 1111 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THIKSDAY, (KTOBEK 11,1945 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11. IMS 



Ihe Ufla00uttu6ttls ffirikqian 



HIIIIIMtlllMIMIMIMIMIIIMHHIMMMIMIII'l 



l-h. «.T.c.al ********* new.pMP« of Ma...chu.et« Stat* Collet 
Pubhuh.-d .very Thur.day muri.ing during th. aeadem.c y-ax 



CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



•i i 1 1 • • i hi 



! 



Editor's Mail 



• IIHIilMMIIIIIIIIIMHl 



(It I I I t M I Ml I I t I I I I I. >■> I I I HI II I . 



.11 II i I II II I ■ I I I I I 



oitirc. Memorial Hull 



PhOM 11U2-M 



1,1.11. .IJIAI HOAKI) 

It. AMoeiato Bdltor; Roaemary Speer 



STAFK 



Helen 
\i w- Editor*. 



K..|s,„„T. r. JohMlon, McCwthy, BrttMr. Shea. Smith Spring. 

Bowie., Gardner. Golub. oiieillv. Powers. rb»w. 

Mutator*. M.-liii.uuiiH. Kapha.l. Kappapnrt, 



AndorMn 
UiUUky, Bay*** 

Wolf.' 



Roberto, Stosner, Tangimy. 



DK. MAXWELL. H. QOLDBBBG, Faculty Adviser 



Pond Party 
With tiif feel o* football, burning To the Editor: 

leaves, wool socks, wind, and rain Ah! The woes of upperclassmen 

(always ruin ) in the air, thoughts like Swanson, Muri, Thiem, Grout, 

are everywhere but in the classroom RobitsiUe, Turner, Lussio, Estes, 

Wt an- waiting impatiently for the Dodge, Batner, who, Monday night, 

handaome pledget of the esteeaaed fra- showed enough tpirit to appear at 

ternitiei to begin coming to campus the annual pond party to aid the .Sen- 
wrapped in sheets and bow ties, etc. j ate "dunk" the freshmen boys into 
It is expected that the coeds will have I the muddy waters of the college pon< 
their turn at the old horse lau^h. He 



illlll 1 1111*11* II IMIMIMI 



MMMIMIIIlMIMMMMMMMIMIMIIIIIMSM* 



BUSINESS BOAKO 
JEAN R. SPETTIGUE 46. Bueinew Manager 

,. ~-. > hissONETTE. Subscription Manager 
VIRGINIA MINAHAN IT. Advertuun, Muo« G LOBIA BU S HAKIJARA „ AIlL . Wta. 

ARTHUR KARAS '« Cir.ul.U-- Manager J KAN »«N^Y ^ 

DONALD JACOBS -48. AM-Unt j "< "l KUNK DBLAKW '«. 

ALAN KAIIN 48 MAJUOM BAM '«•, Assistant* 

LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON. Faculty Adviser 



SUBSCRH'TION $2.U0 FEB YEAR 



SINOLX OOPIE8 10 CENTO 



Check* and orders should be made payable 
U, the Massachusetts Collegian. Subscriber, 
should notify the bu.ine*. manager of any 
change of address. 



1»48 



NEW KNULAND 



I'harter Mi-ml.or of the 

INTEBCOLLE01ATX NEWSPAPER 
ASSOCIATION 



lwl MEMBER 

mpmiintio roe national advb«t«»in« a* 

National Ajivertiaiiig Service, Inc. 

ColUg* VmkUAmrt R#*refe«*a«»>e 

4tO MtDIWM AVI. NIWVOSK.N.Y 

CIKMO ■ *MTM ' COS »«'UI 



who laughs last! ! 

The upperclassmen are all lost. The 
thought of a day off (It's wonderful 
what the gov't thinks up) is so un- 
usual, so radical, that they'll proba- 
bly study Thursday nite, anyway. 
There will, of course, be no cutting 
Saturday morning. Here is a place 
for conscientious objectors. 

With all those corks popping over 
at Stoekbridge last nite, hope you had 
time to listen to the music. Boston; 
beware! 

Smith and Hoi yoke have been put 



All these '4<>, '47, and *48ers took 
part in the dunking both literally and 
figuratively. 

Each of the frosh who had violated 
any of the rules of hazing week laid 
down by the Senate were called one by 
one into the Senate room of Memorial 
Hall to be tried by the members of the 
"all-mighty clan of the flat hats". 
One by one the freshmen left the room 
accompanied by four upperclassmen 
and one by one they were to be 
thrown into the pond but the fresh- 
men saw to it that the program fol- 
lowed in previous years would be 



... r**aciseo 



ting some strong wedges in down at broken. This time the upperclassmen 
the U S.O. We hear they even treat- 1 followed each of the freshmen into 
»d the T.S.M.A. dance committee to I the pond and came dripping back into 
dinner. What psychology, or that's I Mem 



to receive another law 



Aeoepted for mailing at the 



zstz tzzjzz t t£SisrJS\ .«*.- «... — — 

10, ISlfc. 

Pru.teo u> ilannlu.ii 1. Newell. 184 M 



one way: 



am Str-et, Ambarst. Ma.sachu.etU. Telephone «0-W 



The Collegian Platform 

1. A University of Massachusetts 

2. Better Sidewalks and Street Lighting 

3. Better Student Government 

4. Increased Sports Program 
:>. An Independent College Quarterly 



Hall 
breaker, 
floor Lewis has 1 Where were the upperclassmen who 
become quite a lookout station. Pfi- were supposed to prevent just such 
vacy is iust around the corner (like an organized action by the freshmen'.' 
prosperity) on T over's T.ane. Of what spirit can this campus boast 

\nw that the upperclass girls have when the upperclassm.-i refuse to 
■topped oggiing the poor freshmen so I take the upperhand over the frosh, 
obviouely, maybe they can really per- refuse to join in the mpepull. are too 
form The prominent V.I.P must now lazy to see violators of Senate ruling 
be V 1 S G uiven the just and traditional punish- 

We have noticed an increased ac merit? I tip my hat to any freshman 

tivity on the part of the gentlemen who was ■porting enough to accept 
from \mherst College on our campus, his punishment without the reprisal 
The Mass. State men (a few of the I by his fellow '4<>ers, but I should first 

point my finger at the Senators who 



braver type) are exhibiting green and 
white hats as trophies instead of the 
usual elk, while the women are ex- 
hibiting (need T elucidate), well, 
what goes under the hats. 

There have been howls for a dance, 

singular or plural, raised on campus. 

Rumors that the Veterans Associa- 

is troinir to nuiet the howls is 

. has been a supplement to the Collegian sine, us ^T™V\'^ in confi med. What we need is 

i„ L987 Since then, it has been the outlet for literary, creative ef- j*^ g"^ 

It has included poetry, fiction. 



An Independent Quarterly 

Th e CoUegian Quarterly, the only literary publication on cam- 

ent to the Collegian since its beginning, t.on 



fort among undergraduates. 



of all types and of 



sketches, critiques, and informal essays 

a widt . range of subject matter. In general, though, it has been 
mistaken as the pet of the English Department which excluded 
all' but original work on "literary'-that is, abstract and vague 

At Pl the present time, the Quarter* is campaigning to impress 
upon the undergraduate student body the fact that the Quarterly 
is not written by and for poets and philosophers among us; that 
it has always welcomed, and welcomes now, well-written papers 
in all fields of study represented on the campus-history, econom- 
ics floriculture, psychology, and all the natural sciences from 
which papers of general interest are continually emerging 

The Quarterly feels that it has never before had such wide- 
spread student' interest and support, and that this interest is 
still growing. A petition is. therefore, being submitted to the Aca- 
demic Activities Board to request independent status for the Quar- 
terly so that it may function under its own power, and with in- 
creasing momentum. We fully endorse the hope that the mount- 
in. interest of the students in the Quarterly will express itself 
in number of contributions and in active participation in the cam- 
paign to establish an indepen dent Qua rterly. — E.S. 

That They Shall Draw Dividends From Time's Tomorrows 

What do you do with your money? Probably just what almost 
every other* average American college student does. You buy 
yourself a second breakfast to kill time between classes. You buy 
a pack of cigarettes, and some gum, and perhaps even a bar ot 
candy Maybe in the afternoon you have ice cream or something 
to drink, once again to kill time or just to be sociable. If life seems 



to the movies in the evening, and af 



The Community Chest Drive is at 
hand. The motto is "Shell Out For 
\ Sell Out!!" 

.,| m HMIII HIIMMIUMHMItMMIIIHIIHIIIMIIMI '■»■ 

j SPORTSCAST j 

by Ronald Thaw '47 



did not invite the upperclassmen to 
attend. Still many who knew of the 
event did not attend snyway. Here's 
hoping the freshmen continue that 
fighting spirit when they get on the 
gridiron vs. B'klyn, Maine, and Am- 
herst, and I hope the upperclassmen 
can at least once follow the example 
set by our new campus men. 

Elliot Swarti '47 



i " 



• ii 



iiiih tinl 



in m »'iii. 



After Brooklyn College's one-sided 
victory over C.C.N.Y. one cannot ex- 
pect us to look forward, very hope- 
fully, to our forthcoming tilt with the 
men from the Dodgertown. Scanning 
through the writeup of the game in 
the N.Y. Times I discovered that the 
Brooklynites possessed a powerful 
"T" offensive with an explosive full- 
back who skirted the ends with the 
same ease he used in ploughing 
through the middle of the line. Well, 
such is life. 

The picture I have painted so far 
makes Saturday, Oct. 20th look like 
a bleak day. However, such may not 
be the case. Although it is well known 
that we have a green squad, practi- 



I SERVICEMEN'S 
COLUMN 

by Don Smith and Jerry Shea 

Ti*|M»»MMMIIMMMMIMMMMMMMIMi*iMMit- Ml niliT 

The class of '4f> has had many rep- 
resentatives among the visitors on 
campus this past week. Lieut. "Don" 
Storey, of the Army Air Corps, spent 
the weekend in Amherst. Phil Deane 
and Bob Gore, also '46 spent part of 
their leave in Amherst. Phil has just 
returned from the European theater, 
where he was in action with the 
Mountain Troops. George Rosenfield 
'46 and also of the Mountain Troops 
was back on campus this week. 

There is still news of casualties 
among the State men. Some of these 
may now be out dated due to the sum- 
mer vacation. Private Roger Welling- 
ton '46 was killed in action in Ger- 
many some time ago. He had been 
overseas only a short time. Lt. An- 



cally void of collegiate football exper- 1 thony Marulli '4o, has been reported 

ienee, cannot avoid the fact, that j killed in action. Previously he had 

in number! alone, prospects look been listed as missing, but now it is 

reported that he died over Germany 



bright. The squad, which at first to- 
taled 84 has been increased to "><). 
This number is indeed surprising in 
times like these, and is far more than 
ever was expected. Though I realize 
that numbers in themselves do not 
make a football team, I am, however, 
highly confident that both Tommy 



THE WORLD 
AT A GLANCE | 

by Arnold Golub 

l i 
• ■■.. ■■»■ •••■ i"""'"" ' " ■ 

The London Conference 

The United Nations Council of 
Foreign Ministers, which had been 
meeting in London, has ended in a 
stalemate. The ministers of the Bin 
Five have gone home with many of 
the main issues hanging in the air. 

The irony of the situation is that 
there was no basic misunderstanding 
as to general policy. The nations are 
all attempting to follow the Charter 
of the United Nations and the terms 
of the Potsdam Declaration. The 
point of disagreement was whether 
France and China should be included 
in the meetings for basic peace treaty 
drafting. It was originally planned 
that they should participate in the 
peace talks, but the Russians sudden- 
ly reversed their early position and . 
demanded that only the Big Three 
consider the problems of drafting 
preliminary peace treaties. Secretary 
of State Byrnes and Foreign Minister 
Bevin disagreed with the Russians 
and the stalemate resulted. 

Thus the first real peace confer- 
ence has ended in temporary chaos. 
The well laid foundations are to 
firm for this misunderstanding to 
cause any serious impediment to 
world peace; hut the symptoms an 
present and dangerous consequence- 
could result if the situation were not 
cleared up immediately. 

Russian foreign policy has beei 
lather difficult to understand at 
times. The Russian supported govern 
ments in the Balkans have long been 
■ lore spot in the fr'' n M v relation 
Unong the Allies. The Balkan govern- 
ments are reported to he unrepn 
tentative of the various political 
groups. The Balkan peace treaties 
played an important part in the 
Foreign Ministers' discussion at Lon- 
don. It is reported that the minister 
of the United States, Great Britain, 
France and China invariably opposed 
General Molotov during the discus- 
sions of the Balkan peace treaties. 
This may be why Russia finally de- 
manded that France and China be ex- 
cluded from the discussions. 

It is very easy to hurl accusations 
at the Soviet Union No doubt many 
of them are justified; but we must 
always keep our wits about us and 
not lose our sense of proportion. We 
must remember that Russia is follow- 
ing a very realistic foreign policy. 
She is justified in doing this, for th. 
country came very close to complete 
defeat. The Germans were at the 
gates of Moscow and were in sight 
of the Caspian Sea. The Russians an 
determined that foreign invasion of 
their country should never happen 
again. To bring this about they may 
possibly be concentrating too much on 
immediate objectives, rather than on 
long range goals. 

A word of warning should be given 
to the politicians of the world. A 
ghost army of ten million dead an 
watching your feeble efforts. They 
fought together in war-and won. No 
differences of nationality or philoso- 
phies of government disrupted their 
common effort. 

We have worked together in wa 
Is it so difficult to work together for 



Fraternity 

Continued ti 



from /'".</e l 
their respective houses next year was 
n opinion of the majority of the 
(.uses. 

The Interfraternity Council accept 
( i the Dean's recommendation that 
n academic average of «>5 must be 
ad before a pledge be initiated into 

fraternity. This fact means that no 
t u,l, nt will be initiated until the end 
f i he semester. However, a pledge 

ho must report for military service 
efore the end of the semester may be 

itiated if he is certified by the Dean 
■ having a sufficiently good academic 
average. 

The Interfraternity Council held e- 
tions also with Mr. Gunnar E. 
Irickson as President, and Dr. Ver- 
on P. Helming as Sec.-Treas. The 
ouncil has expressed the wish that 
he Interfraternity Council be turned 
undergraduates. The council will, 
i,,wever, ask the Fraternities to elect 

pnsentatives to an Interfraternity 

tudent Committee which will be in- 

ited to participate in later meetings 

f the council. 

.,. iidiii , ii i ..hi i ini": 

Shows at 2:00, 6:30 & 8:30 p.m. \ 

AMHERST THEATRE 



Sororities 

Continued from page 1 
lis, Noni Sprelgrgen, Nancy Miller, 

all frashmen, Racoon Maldo '48, and 

Sally Chamey '47 became pledges of 
Sigma Delta Tau. 

Sigma Kappa's new pledges are 
Shirley Bremen, Jean Brown, Kath- 
leen Canavan, Elizabeth Cooper, Shir- 
ley Fales, Phyllis Ford, Kva Cranson. 
Ellen Clifford, Barbara Hamilton, Nan- 
cy Laraen, Margaret Marshall, Mar- 
jorie Nason, Mary Nicoll, Carol Par- 
ker, Virginia Rice, Janet Sanctuary, 
Beverly Southwick, Betty Johnson, 
Dorothy Watson, and Ruth Schlenker, 
who will be pledged as soon as she 
recovers from an emergency appen- 
dectomy, all of the class of 1949. 

In previous years rushing had been 
held later in the season, and many 
students have felt that having rush- 
ing so early in the year has not given 
the freshmen enough time to really 
get to know the different sororities. 
I'anhellenic plans a thorough discus- 
sion of the pros and cons of early 
rushing to be held in the near future. 



Important 



Freshmen who have not taken 
all three of the Freshman Mental 

Tests should meet la the Psychol- 
ogy Office in the basement of 
Stoekbridge Hall Monday, Octo- 
ber IS at four o'clock. 



Sport scast 

Continued from ]M§4 2 

MSC campus t boyi in 

a controlled scrimmage. Tin Ten 

are said to be In <>ur class with ■ host 
of green freshmen unfamiliar with 

collegiate football. The out< ie of 

this scrimmage will result in the foi 

mation ,.f a definite itsi ting 

to face Brooklyn College on the fol 

S 1 A I hmeiint lowing weekend. In connection with 

Continued from page 2 t , m s , nmm:u . ri , mlv faculty Im . m i,„, 

don't soak up knowledge; they re tool d st(l(i( . nts wlll „,. ailmltl „i, ttl( 
busy blotting water oa the floor and ^^ m DreaenUtion uf thl . n . slu 

their neighbors, and watching the 

progress of the storm and wondering 






FRIDAY— SATURDAY 

Those Endearing 
Young Charms 

— with — 

ROBERT YOUNG 
LABAINE DAY 

SIN—MON— TIES. 
ERNIE PYLE'S 

The Story j 

Of G. I. Joe 

— with— 
BURGESS MEREDITH 

WEDNESDAY— THURSDAY j 

I Wilson 

— with — 
ALEXANDER KNOX 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 

HIMIIIIMI MM IMIMIMMMMIMIMHIIIIIII M^ 

Music You Want 

\ Victor and Columbia Records \ 

\ Autumn Serenade 

\ It's Been A Long Time 

\ Stars in Your Eyes 

| Till the End of Time 

! I'm Gonna Love That Guy 

| Put That Ring On My Finger 

| I P>egged Her 

j I Fall in Love too Easily 

j The Charm of You 

j What Makes the Sunset 

THE MUTUAL 
Plumbing & Heating Co. 



what it Will be 1 i U- at the end of 
class. With each gUSt, the interest of 
the student growe. . -i>i the storm. 
And 'ow this column having been 
written, "The sun is hining!" we say 
simply. 

And was it worth it after all; after 
the rain and after the classes amidst 
some talk of a late permission? Def- 
inition of :i one o'rlock: Allowing 
the housemother to take care of th 
grassoaae details that any girl must 
go through with a date. Who an- you? 
Why are you? and Are you? 

N.B. This and licking a proctor'- 
hand gratefully add up to good house 
citizenship. The certificate of this will 
K et you a pad Of butter at Draper or 
some relish at Benny's. 



latter on presentation o 

dent identification tickets. The ap 

proximate time the scrimmage will 

be held is still doubtful, depending 
on the arrival of the bus car.ying 
the terriers. However, it should be in 
the vicinity of 1:80 AH those who 
are unable to take advantage of the 
holiday weekend are invited to attend 
this interesting contest. 



•hi 



■ ■I. i 



DR. STEPHEN I. DUVAL! 

j OPTOMETRIST AM) OPTICIAN : 
I BYES EXAMINED 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

GLASSES REPAIRED j 

I Tel. f>71 : *4 Main St. i 







in. MiiniiiniiiiiM 



i "ii 



in it 



USO HOSTESSES 

The I'. S.O. program for Massachu- 
setts Slate College co-eds will begin 
Monday. October IS, at r>:00 in Old 
Chapel Auditorium, when a meeting 
will be held for all those interested 
in becoming junior hostesses. One of 
the members of the Amherst USD 

Executive Board will outline the re- 
quirements and regulations. A repre- 
sentative of the I'.S.M.A.P.'s will talk 
about what <■<> <-ds can do to help th«- 
boys enjo) themselves while they are 
in Amherst. 

T! • open to sll women ' " us 

students. 



Announcements 

\ meotlai of the Index board and 
all competitors will be held on Wed 
netday, Oct. it, at 7:00 p.m. in the 
index office in Memorial Hall. Sopho 
inures and upperclassmen are Invited 
to enter the competition. 

\ nan's silver Identification bracelet 

has been found, and may be obtained 
at the military ofhce in the Drill Hall. 
TryOWtS for dice t'luh piano ac- 
companists will take place in the 
Memorial Hall, Oct. 1.',, from - J .">:<)() 
p.m. 

Lout : a dark green Schaeffer pen- 
cil, somewhere on campus. If found 
please return to Joan DeyettS at La 
liaison l-'ranc.nse. 

LeSt) a brownish Moor, fountain 
pen. If found, please return to Freda 
Chase, Room 401, Thatcher Hall. 

I'i Chapter of Tau Epxilon Phi an- 
nounces the election of the following 
pledge officers: President, Irving Rat- 
tier; Vice president, Kivi Greber; 
Treasurer, Marc Sagan; and Secre- 
tary, Arnold Schulman. 

Alpha l.|.-ilon Pi wishes to an- 
nounce the following officers of its 
pledge group: Pies. Stan ('hi/.; Vice* 
Ties, iiy Roseasan; Sec. David Wolf; 

Trees. David Levi; and Sentinel Ki- 
ll.. t Kaplan. 



Hand Sewn 

MOCCASINS 

— by— 

MONOMAC 
Hack and Brown 

BIB'S SHOES 

Northampton 



1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • ■•< i 







1 1 in in i ii ii ii • i . 



• (•••lilt inttimintit.itiii. 



i i lease satieestaaeeasiiiiietsiei 



"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Located in North College on Campus 

Complete Line of Student Supplies 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 



while acting as B-24 navigator. Pri- 
vate Melvin Goldman '43 died last 
spring of wounds he received in ac- 
tion in Germany. He was with the 
Timberwolf Division of the First 
Army- 
Lieut. Ernie Larose '4C. has heen 



peace . 



'I..II.II...M 



...i... ............... m... »•«•»■•! 




sentiment expressed by students all over the nation. 

Put what is college life like in China? What bug-infested cave 
serves as college store for the ragged students of bombed-out 
Nanking University? Where are their smokes and candy; where 
are their rice, their warm clothes? Where is the heat and the nour- 
ishing food to save the French students from rapidly-spreading 
tuberculosis? Where are the notebooks and papers, textbooks and 
supplies for millions of college students scattered all over devas- 
tated Europe and Asia. 

Where are they, we ask? They are in our pockets. What more ; 'ȣ^ of the teanVs 

is there to say? Through the World Student Service Fund tn * owint , this season ma y be obtained 



the Brooklyn factor, is the sudden plans to return to college at Yale U- 
crop of injuries that has made the | niversity. Sergeant "Don" Peck was 
selection of a starting backfield very 
difficult. To date the injured list in- 
cludes: Lee, Befu, Godin, Shumway, 
and Lansing, the first three being po 



tential first string backfieldmen. For- 
tunately, however, the injuries are 
not serious and the services of all 
five should be returned in the near 



stu 



Ultll. 4.-' <J*~J • "— r>-- », BIIUW1IIH Una iJ^cow.. ...~j 

dents of America are privileged to make the money they spena , thig Friday( Columbus Day, when the 



provide necessities for thousands who can barely 
live. Give as much as you can for a brave new world. — R.L.S. 



B.U. Terriers invade the shrines of 
Continued on Page 3 



also a visitor. Don has just returned 
from overseas. He hopes to return to 
State when he leaves the Armed 
forces. 

"Bob" Day '4fi has returned from 
Europe and was married to "Marge" 
Brett, also '46, a short time ago. Jack 
Ring '47 and "Bill" Troy '48 repre- 
sented the Navy among the State men 
who have been recent visitors on cam- 
pus. 

"Jim" Malloy '4fi has been dis- 
charged and has resumed his college 
Continued on page 4 



j STATEmeant 

by C. O. and Fizz 

; • 

; „ , I mil..... .1.1111. .III'- 

If the past week or so is any ex 
ample, something will just have to 1" 
done. These are the days that ti 
men's souls and when all mournei 
for the passing of the covered brtdf 
come into their own. Any time no 
the Volga Boatmen will start makin 
regular stops, on the hour, at eac 
dormitory, to pick up and deliv. 
what otherwise might he waterlogge 
Statesmen. 

Here is the picture-Coeds rise h 
the morning, reluctant to traverse tl 
watery expanse to classes. Who ca 
blame them? There is no reason to r- 
lease pin-curled hair; it would onl 
come down. Who can ask them to? S ' 
it's struggle into jeans and struggle 
into lecture. Sodden students jm- 
Continued on Page i 




j ^ ♦♦♦♦eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeo. 
Compliments of 
Amherst Shoe Repairing 

I Main St. Amhernl • 

\e\t to Belles Shoe Store 

. 



Maple Candies 

and 

Unusual Gifts 

for you. your family 

and your friends 

We Wrap For Mailitm 

The Vermont Store, Inc. ; 

|42 Main Street Amherst* 
Stores also in 
Northampton and Wellesley Hillw \ 
• . 

* I ,111**11 f Milt (HUH* IMIM I MMIMItlMMMIHIII*H > : 

Agents for 

! DLG1N BLLOVA LONGINES 

HAMILTON 

WATCHES 

WATCH and JEWELRY 
Repairing a Specialty 

CUFF WINN | 

JEWELER 

30 Main Street 



WMLSP 

CiiiUinm ii from page 1 
ry commits f WMLSP present 

at the meetine was Clarence Hohvay, 

of Northampton High School, an aluin- 

of Msssachu letl State Col- 

•mien? officer.- of the I . 

i participated in the Confer* 
1 • i . ish, of < '.vi • dral 
ii . ichool, president; Sully Malka- 
sian, of Springfield Classical H 

School, Vice president ; .l;u, . ■- A' 

ker, of w. itfield Ili^h School, 
tsry; end Mar] Doyle, of Northamp- 
ton II it'h School. • 



• 

'Knowledge Is Power' 

•and four fifths of your knowledge 
zls aemiired visual!' 1 
Xtherefore, .-, correctly 

id, "Vision is power." 
If your vision isn't normal it n • 
that all your information is 
Quired, all your work secomplished - 
and all your recreation enjoyed in j 
the face of a serious handicap. 

o. t. dewhurst: 

OPTOMETBISTJ*— OPTICIAN8 \ 
201 Main g Northampt 

I'hom- 1K4-W 
,. . . 



hi i ■*•** ii 



llllllf >«l ••■■! 



IIMMIMIIIKIIIIHM IIIIMIi 

MIIIIIMMIIMIIIMMIMIIIMMM 



Ml I I I III llllllllli 



mm, i I . i i ■ i i iii'iinn i ii i i ' i i ' I" ' 



FLOWERS 
for every occasion 



Handkerchief Cases 
Scented Coat Hangers 
Persian Print Runners 

| GIFT NOOK 

22 Main Street 



IIOIIIIIIIlMIIIIXII I .IIIIMII 

RUBBER STAMPS 

made with name, address 
or numbers 



MUSANTE'S 
Flower Shop 

j Orders Taken Amherst! 



INDELIBLE INK 

for marking clothes 

A. I. HASTINGS 

V-» xirak r and Stationer 

A Ma>>. 



HMiiliiiiniMii in inn 



Oil* Mlllllil* II *■■*■• • •*!*■ I 



III lt»»«lt*. ,\ 



.... . . • 



Clothing and Haberdashery 
EDDIE M. SWITZER 

(across from the Town Hal] 



"i 









• • 






SARRIS RESTAURANT — known for its excellent 
•ood. Ice Cream, and Soda Drinks. Bakery Goods— Baked ev- 
>ry day. We welcome You Back. 

COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



SARRIS RESTAURANT 



] 



the M MM M m skits collegian, thi ksday, WWBlUitf 



Brentwood Sweaters, Congress Wool Shirts 
Interwoven Sox, Hickock Belts, and Jewelry 
Mallory Hats 



M. THOMPSON & SON 



m Mma&wm (Median 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Amherst, massachi setts, nil ksday. OCTOBEB ih. m:. 



^W***^^ | — ' "c^S^d /rem page 2 



READY THURSDAY A.M. 







and has now recuperated. Jack Brown 

•45 is on furlough at his home in Wol- i d 0ct . H 

Friday, Oct. 12 

Controlled football scrimmage 
B.U. vs. MSC. 



! 



VOL. LV1 _ m , . ■ ' _ j 9 

Senate, Isogon Sponsor First Informal^ Dance Tomorrow^ Nrte 



Amherst Store Only 
100 PURE WOOL 

SWEATERS 




CEILING PRICE $5.95 



A three-store clean-out 
of Pull-On Sweaters. No 
blends or reused wool yarns, 
nothing but 100 virgin wools. 
Some hand fashioned. Plenty ol 
Targe sizes. ALL BOXY STYLES! 

OTHERS Vl t o Vi OFF 

due to slight fading or handling. 



AMERICAN SCHOOL OF 
AERONAUTICS, INC 

LAFLEUR FIELD, NORTHAMPTON 

FLIGHT INSTRUCTION 
PLANE RENTAL 
SIGHT SEEING 

CUBS, TAYLOR CRAFT, and AERONCAS 
Transportation To and From Field 
CALL NORTHAMPTON— 2870-RK 
SPECIAL RATES FOR BLOCK TIME 



1 7:::::zzzz: 

* 



\ Saturday, Oct. 13 

Freshman Dance, 8:00, Memo- 
rial Hall. 

Sunday, Oct. 14 

Hillel Service, Hillel House. 

Vespers, 5 P.M. Memorial Hall. 

Monday, Oct. 15 

U.S.O. meeting, 5:00 Old 
Chapel. All women students 
invited. 

Wednesday, Oct. 17 

Index meeting for board and 
competitors, 7:00 P. M. 
Memorial Hall. 

Quarterly Club Meeting, 8:00, 
Seminar Room, Old Chapel 



(nitecllleligious Council Holds Campus Meetings 

_ I Newman. Hillel. SCi 



150 Students Enrolled At Stockbridge 

75 Veterans, 15 Women 

In Agricultural School 



Aim Aim 



Amherst. Mass. 




I COLLEGIATE SHOES 

by 
Spaulding — 

Brogues 
Saddles 
Moccasins 




[For A Delicious Sandwichl 
Dinner, or Cup of Coffee J 

stop at the 

Miss Amherst Diner] 

J. E. Dalton. C. E. Leh»ne. Prop*. 

Open Saturday I'ntil 1 a.m. 



DAVID BOOT SHOP 



*i><%>&&&$ 
&&&&$&&'$ 



E. I. GARE & SON 
JEWELERS 

S Main St. \orthampton| 



» Certified Gulf lex Lubrication 

Goodrich Tires and Batteries 

Tire Recapping 

Horton's Gulf Station 

Tel. Mil !) - K - H° rton ' I>rop: 

N,.xt to the Fire Station 



GOING HOME 

Call the 

AMHERST TAXI 

Telephone 46 

: •. 

Those shoes you were going j 
i to discard— bring them to us | 
" and they will look like new - 
| again. 
College Shoe Repairing 

42 North Pleasant St. 

r , •••• * ■ 

■ ' : 

KINSMAN'S 
STUDIO 

Specialist In 

I SCHOOL and COLLEGE { 
PHOTOGRAPHY 

Phone for an appointment 
. . . 456 

\ ,,„„ • • ' "•' 

; 

LILLIAN'S 
Coffee Shop 

59 North Pleasant Street 
OPEN 

6:00 a.m.— 12:00 p.m. 



xgx^xSxSf 1 



Zipper Note Books 

Women's Aluminum 
Cigarette Lighters 

A large ass't of out of 
the ordinary stationery 

THE SPECIALTY SHOP 

19 No. Pleasant St. 
Umherst l'h»ne 66fiW 



$50,000 CHOCOLATE 

we use $50,000 chocolate 

to make the most popular 

Milk Shakes 

in town 

HENRY ADAMS CO. 
The Rexall Store 



BEAUTY BAR 

*S Main St. Tel. 1131 

Helene Curtis — Lustron 

Cold Waves 

Cosmetics 

Revlon — Dermetics 

Contoure — Farel Destin 




Gift Sets 



roods living at the new Maison Francaise are, front row, left to right : Sara 
LiKt iKefHates. Joan Deyette ^^^-.^ *™^ Ag.^ 
f&JR M^rTF^^^ice'^^a, R„,h Felstiner. 



La Maison Francaise Est Ouverte A 
Aider Dans L'Etude De La Langue 



Tha Stockbridge School of Agri- 
culture opened for its 2Kth year of 
classes on October I, IM6. The total 
enrollment was 160 with about three 
quarter* of this group bring veterana 
Of World War 2. During the Second 
convocation held in Bowker Audito- 
rium on < tetober K»th James H. Denver 
of Springfield, Wentworth J. Peckham 
of Springfield, Clifford P. MacKarlane 
of Waltham, and Joseph Khavibian of 

Boeton irere elected temporary class 
officers. The below named are stu- 
dents at Stockbridge this semester. 

Abbott. Russell K. Paxton, Mass. 

Ahearn, Everett Wellesley, Mass. 

Allen, Baxter S. Pelham, Mass. 

Anderson, Hurton H. Wellesley, Mass. 

Baker, Pauline A. Belchertown, Mass. 

Ball, Allen K. Watertown, Mass. 

Bamforth, Paul K. Wayland, Mass. 

Barton, Arthur G. Beverley, Mass. 

Bastin, Frederick G .N. Andover, Mass. 

Bateman, Harry O., Jr. Winchendon. 

Mass. 

Bellemare, Richard J. Bennington, Vt. 

Bemis, Krnest W. W. Bridgewater, 

Mass. 

Bemis, Richard W. Spencer, Mass. 
Benson. Robert ('. Swampscott, Mass. 
Con tin a nl nn page 



ASCH 

CAPITOL 

COLUMBIA 

COMMODORE 

VICTOR 

RECORDS 




kSxS^X'X^^xS^x^*^ 



Dine in Comfort at Popular Prices 

THE PAGODA 

The most modern Chinese and American 

Restaurant in New England 

Authentic Chinese and American Food 

_. . «. Northampton 

40 Main St. 




■ 



.... .y^y,y.y v » 



... 



..... .♦ • • 



>y.yir&&&&&$&§> 



ATTENTION 



Students who want to work a few evenings a 
week can find employment, and earn at a high 
rate per hour, setting up pins at Paige s Bowling 

A1 Se Y e Mr. Paige any night after 7 P.M. at Paige's 
Bowling Alley. 

PAIGE'S BOWLING ALLEY 



ALL NEW RELEASES 

Jeffery Amherst 
MUSIC SHOP 

'On The Corner" 

<§x$x$x$><$x$x3> 

Sleeve-less 
All-Wool 

SWEATERS 

ONE HUNDRED PERCENT 

All Wool 

NEW SHADES 
OF BROWN, TAN OR CAMEL 

Small, Medium, or Large 

Specially Priced 

$4.65 



This year, for the first time, a 
^language house" supplements lan- 
guage study at MSC, thirteen girls 
lioneering in the venture. They are 
living at "La Mai?on Francaise" 01 
North Pleasant Street, formerly the 
Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity house, 
which has become MSC's French- 
language house. 

Dr. Katherine A. Clarke, who was 
appointed assistant professor of 
Trench at MSC this fall and is serv- 
ing as housemother for the group, is 
enthusiastic about the project. She 
feels that in addition to perfecting 
Conversational French, it affords an 
excellent means of gaining a more in- 
timate knowledge of French life an:! 

culture. 

Miss Clarke is well qualified to e : 
press her opinion. A graduate of Gou- 
ther college, she took a master's de 



free at Middlebury and then went 
to France where she received her doc- 
torate from the Universite de Gre 
noble. While at Middleb ny she ma ■ 
her acquaintance with thi Fn 
language house there. Midd'.ebur 
fras a pioneer in this field, est; il 
jng a house in 1916. Since that tim 
Jnanv other colleges, such as M 
Holyoke and Smith, have followed 
luit, including Spanish and German- 
language houses as well. 

The girls who live at the houw 



are not all majoring in French. Some 
are specializing in home economic 
or other subjects, but all wish to 
speak the language as naturally as 
possible. With the project in an M 
perimental stage, Miss Clarke ex 
plains that for the present, a definite 
effort is being made to speak only 
French at least on the first floor. 

Plans are now being made for dedi- 
cation of "La Maison Francaise" on 
the 24th The program for the occa 
sion will be announced soon. 

House officers have recently been 
i chosen by the girls. Alice Motyka of 
Three Rivers, a junior, has been e- 
lected president; Antonetta Roma i 
sophomore, vice-president; Ruth Fel- 
stiner, senior, secretary, and Sara 
London, treasurer. The other girls 
living at the house are: Frances Ar- 
chibald, Harriet Bates, Joan Deyette. 
Mariorie Flint, Frances Gobbi, Mane 
Honney, Miriam Hosley, Lurline 
Maugeri, and Melba Trott. 



&&&&$W&&$QW&$>^ 



HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

Northampton 



THE HO U S E OF W A L S H _ 

herst with mutual satisfaction. THOMAS F WALSH 



Dr. John Hoon To Speak 
At Vespers This Sunday 

Dr. John Hoon of the Wesley Meth- 

idist Church in Springfield will be the 

Speaker at Vespers Sunday, October 

§1. in Memorial Building. Dr. Hoon 

Is the Methodist Representative to the 

Student Christian Association. 

This year a new feature is being 
Initiated. After the Vesper Service, 
ihe visiting religious leader will be 
supper guest at one of the sorority 
anises. From 7:00-8:00 p.m. a dis- 
cussion will be held to which all stu- 
dents are invited. This week Dr. Hoon 
nil be a guest of Pi Beta Phi. Dur- 
ing the fall other sorority houses will 
fntertain the speaker. 



Louis Untermeyer, Poet 
Is Social Union Artist 

Louis Untermeyer, editor of "A 

Treasury of Great Poems", poet, crit- 
ic, and lecturer, comes to MSC on 
October 26, 1945 at 8 p.m. under the 
auspices of the Social Union. His sub- 
ject will be "How to Read Poetry and 

Like It." 

With some forty volumes of his 
own- original verse, translations, es- 
says, travel sketches, and criticism to 
his credit, Mr. Untermeyer's current 
book is the notable, "A Treasury of 
Great Poems", which presents in one 
volume the lives and times as well as 
the best-loved works of the great 
English and American poets. 

"Challenge," "Food and Drinh/j 
and "Selected Poems and Parodies" 
are among the best known of Mr. Un- 
termever's other books of verse. As 
a translator, his "Poems of Heinrich 
Heine", together with a definitive 
biography of the German poet, are 
great favorites. Among his prose 
works. "The Donkey of God" won the 
Knit Prize. "The Book of Living 
Verse", printed simultaneously in Lon- 

for all men don, Paris, Hamburg and Milan, was 
A, op n house p*%y ^ ^ ^^ sur< „., sor t „ -The 

students at *^™^ heM | 0xf „ (i Booh Of English Verse." When 
(t ,,,cgeand StockbndgejUl be^heW , opedia Hritannica" was 

Saturday <-vemng October -^ jH^ ,\ £ , h , )S , n t(( writ e the 

'articles on modern American poetry. 
His anthologies are widely 
texts in schools and college. 

Louis Untermeyer was horn in New 
York, reared and, he likes to say now. 
"miseducated" there. A failure in 
high school geometry kept him out of 
college and, though he yearned for a 
career as a pianist, he went into busi- 
ness instead. 

In a jewelry manufacturing plant 
in New Jersey, he became successively 
an office boy, a salesman, and finally 
manager. At thirty-seven, after a few- 
years abroad, he finally left the busi- 
ness to devote his entire time to writ- 
ing. 

For the last year and a half Mr. 
Untermeyer has been connected with 
one of the largest publishing ventures 
Continued f>" p«<7« 



Newman, Hillel, SCA 
Meet Simultaneously 

The United Religious Council in- 
vites students and faculty members 
to attend the meeting of the campus 
group! representing their religious 
faiths tonight at 7:lf.. The Newman 
Club, the Hillel Foundation, and the 
Student Christian Association are 

holding membership n tings tonight 

to acquaint students with their put- 
pose and program. Freshmen, ASTRP, 
and Stockbridge students will be par- 
ticularly welcome. 

These simultai us meetings have 

been planned through the United Re 
ligious Council by the various groups 
with the hope that each student will 
have a more active religious exper- 
ience during this college year. The 
leaders and advisors of the three 
groups bftve outlined stimulating pp. 
grains for the members of each faith. 
Included in this are joint meetings 
of the groups, reflecting R healthy de- 
sire for cooperation and understand- 
ing on the State campus. 

The Newman Club, for Roman Cath- 
olic students, will meet in Old Chapel 
auditorium. Father Johnson of North- 
ampton, adviser to Smith's Newman 
Club, will speak on John Henry New- 
man. Refreshments will be served. 

The president of Newman Club is 
Marian McCarthy, and Father Lane 
is the religious leader. 

Hillel Foundation will meet at their 
house on Noftb Pleasant Street. Pro- 
f.-<sor Stavrianot of Smith College 
will speak to the group on "Problems 
in the l'.alkatis". Following this talk 
the group will enjoy an informal "Get 
together" and refreshments. 

Shirley Chaves is president of Hillel 
Club, and Rabbi Ruchames is advisor. 
The student Christian Association 
will meet at Memorial Hall in the 
lounge for a short program during 
which prospective members will be 
introduced to the members of the Cab- 
inet and their programs for the year. 
This will be followed by a talk by Bill 
Kitchen, executive secretary for the 
. Student Christian Movement in New- 
England. Refreshments will be served 
during an informal social hour. 



Service Fund Drive 

Senate end Eeogon w I 

first informal of the v i' tomorrow 
night, at the Drill Hall from 8 ll :00 

p.m. .Vim: ..ion will !■• rent* !"•' 

person, and 50 Cent I • Hm 

proceeds are to go to thi World SI 
lent Service Fund. 

Stockbridge itudenti end I ■ \ST 
UP are invited. Beeidei • • dancing, 
there will be i ntertainmenf and a- 
mueemenl i pi o\ ided. 

The chaperon* i I the i i 
<vil! be Capt. and lire, Winelow I 

Ryan and Mr. and Hit 1 "'"' ■ ' :, ' k - 
This informal will folio* C neely 
the pattern of the w lormals of 
year, which proved veTJ successful 
and resulted in the foi matmn of an 

active Social Committee <> < campu 
However, the fun. Is earned by this 

alVair, rath, r tl.an beinf set aside for 
future intormals, will be donated to 
the campus Community Chi ' 



Ross, Troy, Cary 
Success At Forum 

Well attended by both students and 
faculty, the initial forum on current 
problem! era* held last Tuesday eve- 
ning, on "The Atomic Boob and its 
Implications." The three speakers ex- 
cited a lively interest in the issue as 
evidenced in the protracted discussion 

period. 

Dr. /-.'•■ 
Dr. William ROM of the Plusics 
Department ■poke I thi ■' I "fie 
principle! Kinding the atomic 

bomb, eddini •''" P 

i„ many field, will be | • w* 

ed if the informati thin diet 

ery is kepi • *'' ' th '' 

possibility of disclosing the principlec 
without revealing the technology. 

Through many effective exam:.-, 
he emphasized the fact tl at t 
lag between d ,! »PP 

tion of scientific principlec il rapidly 
decreasing. N that at ; 1:1 

some instance.-,, this time lag bM ' 
merely a matter of weeks. 

11.- "explained the atomic theory as 
it applied to the atomic bomb, with 
the disintegration of the atom 

ing the tremendoui energy, emi 

sizing the fact that t luctio.1 

to the rao 



of energy is 
Claire Healv is president of SCA.jtive heavy BM 

_ _ . . .. Pru' • • 



and Rev. W. Rurne.t Easton is faculty 
advisor. 



♦ •♦ 



Chi Holds Open House 
For Civilian Students 



itv. 

The Chi 0'« are planning an evening 
of f un to celebrate the first MSC foot- 
ball game of the season. There will be 
a vie on hand for dancing, and refresh- 
ments will be served. 

Carol Kateman and Mary Petersen 
are in charge of all arrangements. 

Veterans' Association 

An important meeting of the 
veterans of both Mass. State Col- 
lege and Stockbridge School will 
be held in the Old Chapel Au- 
ditorium, on Tuesday, October 23, 
at 7:30 pm. At this time, the 
program for this year will be 
discussed, and a series of danc- 
es will be planned. All veterans 
are urged to attend. 



Judiciary Is Revised 
For Greater Efficiency | 

So that each infraction of WSGA j 
rules may be handled, I ot wit' 1 
stern gavel, but with a I itfu 1 

consideration of the particular hark- 1 
prroond and circumete 
the capacities of this yi •' • : 
Board have beei simplified 

strengthened. 

As the feminine f 
campus knows, the B 

corn - in its f u ctio i to 

Supreme Court in nsl over 



Professor Tt 

"War itself is immo 
fessor Troy in his ; ■ I ition of 
tesof the atomic bomb,' 
not the means which are used In n 
ern warfare. We had ' eh 
nttnued an 



i m< 



tha' 
the laws so painstakin^lj i rtrucl 
by the Executive Council and vote' 
in by all won en si ere e :- 

forced definitely enough to keep the 
WSGA an influence toward respect- 
able citizenship now and later. Oui 
student judge* fee!, however, that 
this is a bare statement of their real 
responsibilities, which they feel I 
elude seeing through the details of 
each girl's case to the causes that 
underlay her action and may make it 
excusable. 

In the interest 0* s-c' i-'' : -' : 
approach, the Judiciary Board will in 
the future take Bp 0" < *' ° c «' 
which the House Council? •ecommen-' 
Continued on pay •" 



Senior Pictures For 
Index Taken Next Week 

Senior- pictun i 1 the 1 '• 1 

....... H --v 

through Fri lay, ' " ' '■ -' ■ ' ' 
•lice ir. • M 
photogra ' ' Sargent 

B si 
Picture- the | - : 

must be ta f ' 

• > 
if desired, thi 
some poses of prlS 

gowns, 
men an 
for thei. 

Seniors are sal 
be photograph. I at the 1 
appointment. Wh< the 
taken, ad - 

required. 

_ ^ ■ m 



Football 



MSC will play Brooklyn College 
on Alumni Fie.d this Sat.. Oct 
BQth, at I p.m. The game will 
mark State's first int*rco!!egia*e 
football game since 1942. 



H 



THI MASSAC HI SETTS COLUBGIAN, Till KSDAY, (KTOHKK 18, 194.-. 




II ••< ••" 



(The mo90fltbu6ctts ffidtafoii 



lh. o.ru-ml un.ier.radu.te n.w.paper of Ma-.achu.et* Stat, Collet 
SSL ZZt H d., .OM.1M rtur„.w Ik. M.M ,~r 



I'hi.nt- llt'2-M 



OiTu-.- Mwnorisi l'" :1 



. i;, emarj Bp«rr, H>" " 
NeJarae '4S, N'« s BdHora. 



Rappaport, Retwrtt, 8tc*n«r, Ta*»u»y, 



BDITOBIAL BOARD 

ftHtor.; :..ul Mary O IU-U> 4 

Ronald Than L" > >" ,! ! ' Editor. 

,. .„„..,. K . .,.,„„..,, M,r 11!t », y . S,-,u,, latth.1 

1(K . MAXWELL H GOLDBERG. >•'—">' A ' iv '"" 

lll'SINKSS lltlAKD 

JK\N ■ BPjWnOUl »4i. »M»« " Manauer 

mnnu BISSONETTE, SuhaeripOon llsnacwr 

VIRGINIA MINAHAN '47. Uwtirt— *! ■ ■ ■— , < 
AH llii R KARAS i CteMtatfcM 

DONALD J\ 
Al AN ^ VHN 



CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



After the luxurious week-end 
ye itudenti of Mass. State must 
in top physical shape and rari ■■ 



cisco Conference, de sp i t a the Utter 
||oppoaition of the Rueaian delegation 

The Atomic Bomb 

President Truman has announce:! 
that the Uuited states will not si ■ 

"" : the secret of the atomic bomb. COB 
-ij greSS likewise is opposed to interna- 
tionalization of the weapon. 

There are important eonaiderations 
for both sides; an.) it is very easy to 
say right off that we should keep the 

secret, lint we sho lid look at the prob 



• 



M I II I M I III 



Ifiu from a broa lei perspective 
The development of the bomb is a.. 



Manai ." 



- 



JEAN HINSLBY. BARBARA HALL, ta»ts. 
VBRNB BASS, '4 .. Bf 
JACQUKLINK DKLANBY '48. 
MARION BA88 i". AaaUunta 



go home again, (I suppose). Serious- 
ly now, after two weeks of grueling, 

conce trated study one's physica ma 

phinery asi i thai washed-o t. a 

nemic look. What with meeting Billv ■ ..... .,.,.,.,,. ,, 

i nevita » e process, a id tnt i i ". 

M :lt lh " d,n " " v, ' ry !£■ :, ": ! conrtruction will be well k m with- 

;;;;•;„.,,,,:, Thus ourl Ping the 

secret will have no loni rani i bene 

' fits, but will men tagonixe c ir- 

brief rest. (Freshmen excluded ol l "*' .* . ..,,•... Th> , 

. • ■ rent international cooperation, i n< 

eourm . I ■ • comprising the maj i , , . . 

. , . power o conl >>! an< ev< opm 

: art ol laj mornniR classes. I 

M> heart bli eds fo you! Bui 

we're iust one big, happy family a 



and "Froggy" Freye on Saturday 
nights one does fee! the need of h 



o 



,WBENCK s DICKINSON. K,„ U U»i«r 



BR Yl UJ 



SINGLJE COPIKB 10 CENT* 



rH-r. 



194* 



MEMHKK 



1»4S 



at 



iny 



,,„■■ •• ' N, ' 1AN " 

RCoL1 EGIATE NEWSPAPER 

ASSOCIATION 



L1.IMM FO« -AT.ONAL AOVa-TI.IHO a* 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

CoUtg* PmbUsk*rt Rtpr*!**'**"" 
420 Mao,«on Avi N.wYoaK. I 



t*a FaAMcixo 



aVotw - 
■ 



t <" Section 



fmi <***. Acon»t-d tor ma.lta« at th. 
A.-t of 0<U>b«r 1917. author «»d Au*u»t 



gain (worse luck) so-o it's tote the 
>a to classes sr the bi ain 

to books. Perish the tho ij 

l'\.t the beni tit of tho . nol p 
t over t '"' week-end, you mi 
the thrills and chills <<f the first fool 
. une though twaa onlj a scrim 
mage. Being as how my knowledge 
of the gory game is limited and th 

game was half Over before 1 knew 

which side was which (even the fel 

lows wear pinnies: orange ones, very 



atomic energy ,U1 P l in 

n inte national bo 

It has bee i said that the Unite I 
states wa.iis the other nations I 
cooperate in a wo. id orde , 

tinue to do as we please, 'i 
complain al ou1 It u sian domination in 
the Balkans while we refu 
tin- administration of Japan with th 
other Allies. We refuse Italian colo- 
nies to Russia while we demand sole 
sovereignty of the Pacific deft 
islands. We strive for International 
organization while we keep secret 



i 



K«v,.ll. IM Mam Btf*«. *«*•■•■ 



HaMMhMMei T«J«*>h.»na 110-W 



1. 

2. 
3. 

1 



The Collegian Platiorm 
A University of .Massachusetts 
Better Sidewalks and Street Lighting 
Better Student Government 
Increased Sports Program 
An Independent College Quarterly 



sharp!) I quote with much fa probably the one weapon that could 

my source; 'They didn't look had", keep peace. 

Seemi by a thai we th Ow foreign policy is not very con- 

students (thos us corrupted by sistent and we are just as contuse. 1 

years of experience) will soon b as you are. Kut of course our country 

iding "convo" again, Oh woe! j s lu ,t the only one at fault. All the 

Could it be the paper shortage has u\ K powers are following a policy of 

let up? Once more, many will be the •• w hat's-in-it-for-me" ami internatioa- 
glam recipients of those threatening a j organization is merely incidental, 
epistles. 

I exped the giddy freshmen will 

catch the fever of extra curricula 

activities soon too. Take it from -i 

veteran, tfals; you'll lose that daisy 

ih, school-girl complexion with 

naught to replace it but sallow cheeks 

and a general * ploughed up look. 

Watch out for those student-faculty 
games! Our honored professors splat 



llllllll IIIIIHIHI' 



Ullllllllll'l 



STATEmeant 

by C. O. and Fizz 



W |'., M u^' *l taMN th,re was a news Item COBCen.il* th« W«t«D 

u moment Hive you ever heard o! anything like it before. A 

i, hig h I-h\n,l editors and their advisers from towns all 

STthl western part of the state, handed together tor th, pur- 

'. of assisting one another toward the common goal ol good 

innmaliam ■ that's what WMLSP means In a larger sense, it mean.. 

: ' ri a" in . fre.1, competitive society ean recormx. a eonunon | I 

; a„d can «*»eraU toward the atUmment ... *at god I* ; 
.urrendering an>- right, to free .l.-tcrmmatioi , ... I 
ereiroty There ere ieverai group, we would like to have know 
. wmisI": Joho i- Lewfa, Henry Ford. Sewell Avery, and h 
ip Murav: Greece, Bulgaria. Albania, and Jugo* av» he ■, 
5 and the I ittle 50-but why go on? Who are we to toll the 
^f tL wo7w that they should fcJlow the exatnple ofhtg* 
I pupils and their teachers. 



News Item: Our Constantinople 

correspondent cables that l>r. Wilier, 
formerly of Massachusetts State Col 

t,r your anatomy all over the field leg*, baa recently perfected a re 
with nary a thought for your frag- t.h-Juke which deaigna fabrics the 
He feminine bones. Ah, yes ami fat- Pattern of which ,s determined b, 

ultv beware! Upon examination of my music. 

own lumps, bumps, ami bruises, 1 University News Servict 

find some of us are a mighty hearty 

lot Such is life! May we all live t- 



THE WORLD 
AT A GLANCE 

by 



Arnold Golub 



IIHIIMIMMI tit IIIMHMIt 



The Argentina Mess 



Looking To The Future 

! I five alumni, three trustees, Present Baker and 

Mr. Burke, and three faculty members were in confer nee. 

The five alumni are distinguished landscape architects, Dr. Al- 

t D Tavlorof Ohio, expert on land planning, recently very 

.ning military ami naval establishments and housingpro- 

. Francis -1 Cormier of New York, landscape architect foi 

£w York's parks, Charles ?• HalUgan, head of the land^ape 

„ department at Michigan StaU ( na» -les F \n On, 

ecialist in town planning and ^Donald B_Alexander, 
trative Director of the Connecticut Park and Forest Com- 

mis-ion. . , mm ;u M 

. trustees: Philip F. Whitmore, chairman of the commi 
, ne ral campus and grounds planning, Mrs. Joseph S- Leach 
C Brett, members of the conn;. _ 

. Prof Rice, head of the Campus Planning Council, 



•low- 1 in Argentina 
lias become more confusing than ever. 
Popular feeling had reached such a 
peak of bitterness over the dictator- 
ship, that the Army decided it was 
time to act. hast week the Army oust 



This suggests to our very active 
and most fertile minds tremendous 

possibilities for the future 

Just Itmi<iin' : 

Eunie Varsity wake- op at 7: 15 

j for an early class, Jumps out of her 

j "Sleepy Time Gal" pajamas; she 

: looks out of the window to see wheth- 

| er she should wear her '-Stormy 

I Weather" coat. Should she be in a sad 

,: mood, her friends would know it by 

her drees made of "Rhapsody in 

Blue"; if not. she might be wearing 

1 a skirt of "Great Pay Tweed". To 

Benny's, which is now tastefully 

draped in "Who Put the Overalls in 

Mrs. Murphy's Chowder", for coffee. 

On c am p u s she mitts Or. 



wearing a 



natty suit of "America 



lime t>' cue. uaai ..v^.» w..^. ---.• — 

ed the cabinet of President Farrell, in Paris", and paasea Dr. Frakei 

Vice-] t Juan Peron, his "Rhapsodic Espagnol b< 

er behind the government Breathleaa, Eunie daahei Pa 

. had quit to find her instructor area s i 

coming ing suit of "A Bk 
After the Fs dimcult fori 

fely resigned, to lecture over the tramping feet a 
the A.S.T.K.A.P. whose clothing is 

irals who had done In "Everybody's Doin, 



! 



ght ab t the < e had tw i 

a . t( . . Tin y could either enn- 

• with Pres, Far- 
t: or thev could 



Proi B indell ami Markuson,men 



with a 



mini made g 
ial reference 



recomment 
growing nun 

•>- of the c 
tative plan 

and trustee-; in 



,f the council. 

campus plans. 

•' dormitories, Bay- 

i, s setl ing should 

: . to aid 

ling with the 



nroceei 



W 



,:, 



i think it would be read- 
conference was, for one 
alumni maintain in the 



■ faculty, administi 

tiia. 

, much for the w tm 
• ., much into them to say that - ' • 
ample of tl e ibiding ii 
Ma et1 3UteCo3 ege ' 

-nto: nk about in recalling the 

good old days'* MS< i an institution that lives in their heart.- 
^ nd mil allege with more future than past, and they mean 

to have .king that future live up to present BXpecU- 

Continued ">• puff* i 



surrender 
to the S 
ine preside! 



difficull ' 
ed P< 
atened \ 

because of 
■ ,<■ UV. W 



■na 
tia 



>' 



After class, she whips to the C 
Store where she sits '! >■ n with i 
Steele in her lusl ■ i I lesij i 
with -The VERY Tho, ..M of Yo !. 
of government Lois Bannistei comes 
until the com- her C-Store jacket in th< I I 
'•Columbia The Ge 



| You're WeU Told j 

bit I' it. W'dltir Sch in ir 

},„ , ii HUM Maw 

Since this is the first inrta! men! 
of a column, which is to be a regula 
feature of the Collegian, the reade 
may desire a fev. pertinent fact 
concerning the aim a id the p i p »sei 

of this reporter. First md fo eniOSt, 

this column will attempt to represent 

the ASTRAP men who are at preat 

stationed at Mass. State College. D 

means of news, interspersed with 
fee friendly suggestio s,and perhap 
a gripe or two, we hope to make o 
aelves bitter known to the eivilia 
students whose camp is we shall prob 
ably share for many more mo.ltha. 
Although En i ite I tese ve Co p 

; :. •- t. al 

able to tea ■ anything reaembling 
normal college existence, most of thoi 
would, nevertheleaa, like to feel tha 

they are a part of the col 1 , e, a d to 

participate in as ma y of t lie c 
affairs aa possible, afa Ctati 

Should remember thai 

now here in unifo m •■• ill et tin o 

day aa civilians. 

The recent freshmen daiu'c at Mi 

morial Hall was well adverti 
Draper, but many ASTRAPa wh 

died to attend were turned away. Of 
course, it's up to the freshmen to di 
decide who attends their dances, bir 
where, oh where is that Bay Stal 
hospitality? 

While we're 00 the subject of Me 
morial Hall, what say to a cantet 
there where ASTRAPS ami civi ia 
students could meet nights to get a 
OjUainted and dance to the swet I 
strains of the juke box music. Man 
fellows here are from the second ser 
vice command — New York and New 
Jersey — and they can't tfet home o.i a 
weekend pass. Things would be a lot 
more pleasant for them if there ve . . 
^ ] dancing at Mem Hall on Saturday 
nights. How about it, students? 

Suggestion of the week — a coki 
machine for the Abbey Oh well, we ] 
can dream, can't we'.' 

Well informed sources have brought 
to our attention the fact that Ser- 
geant Duffy has a very pretty teen- 
age daughter. A Silver Star to th< 
man who'll ask poppa for her phom 
number. 

The ASTRAPa are at Mass. Stat. 
but not forever — we hope that wil 
make someone sad. Just how long W 
will be here is a highly controversy 
topic and rumors on the subject flj 
thick and fast. Latest word is that th< 
sound of marching feet will nve. her 
ate over the campus until sometim 
in June. Mind you, this is mei 
scuttlebut and was told to us by some- 
one, who was told by someone, who 
was oh heck, this is where we came 

in. 

Say, Timmy, is it true those deli- 
cious scrambled ej,'j?s served at Di 
ex are mixed by a cement roller! 

course, we are only yoUdng. 

By the way, who owns that shaii 
version of "Bell-Bottom Troueen 

that WC were treated to last Sat. r 
on the way back from the parade. Dfl 

1 1 1 .• ' week! 

1, children, that's all for "o\.. 
so In rera signing off for this \ 
j We'll be triad to hear any su| 
or criticisms from you — just dp 
them in the Collegia* box in Me 
Hall. 



B 

..ii- ' 



So 



far it 
of the 



•lections. 
, a I oc atic rule 
I com 

■i- of the changt 
estimate. The army re- 
e they 

Opular rebellion, not 
any sudden love for de- 
have to wait until 



Walking op to the Infirmary fo 

the customary pill fo Bprainet 

wrist, she meets up with Jim Falve 

bo is wearing his Senate ha1 na* 



I with "I 
Finally, 

I In 



I 



I 

having walke 
infirmary to 



t 



00 Ha 

1 mile 
ii, u tl 



me 



in 



>t. Jan 



»e 



the elections to see if democracy 

etura to Argentina, 

e Army has been in direct co 

,,. | , jovernmenl since June, 

•| | .. semi-fasci rt nature of thr 

IS is more than administration had long been in evi- 

but n< ■ ' ''.ess Argentina 



aft I: 



tl 

1941 



becl-spreat 
firmary Blues." 

After lunch she changes to her new 
BOit done to the tune of "After. 100 
of a Faun", when her roommate 
comes rushing in dressed in "Sur- 
prise Symphony" to announce 
Eunie had a date for that nitC 



Eunie 



was permitted to join the United Na- being a g I Md takes no ^offenae . 

Pons last April. Our foreign policy the craek and ^ '' !r'^,^ 

showed B deeded lack of vision rile, her skirt of '«< hugalug^ and h,ow. 

our Dept Of State fottght for Argei her -Moonlight Sonata jacket ove 

recognitiw, at the San Fra, &*i •* •" a«ge S 



, I.1IMIMM IMIIMHtMltlllltmiHMnillll IIMIMI 

j SERVICEMEN'S 
COLUMN 

by Don Smith and Jerry Shea 

] ,,M I. UIIHIIMI •"" ' ••'••••"•• 

Our column this week starts I 
sincere apologies to those about wh< 
we have given erroneous reports 

the past weeks. Please have patiei 

with us. It seems that 1'ncle Sam 
moving the servicemen faster th) 
the mail and it is becoming very tl 
ficult for us to keep up to date. 

Max Niedjela writes from San F' 
nando, Luzon where he was ahipp 
from Germany. "1 must admit I 

a gOOd time in the E.T.O. We W< 

right in the middle of the wine tl 

trict of Germany, if I bad to i 
\-.,\- all the ehampagne and cognac 

thank I would be in debt for al" 

time. We went to Marseilles win 
we found out that our outfit was I 
Ctvtitiiivd on pagt 




ITIK MASSACHltSETl'S OOLLMIAN. TH1 ItSDAV. OCTOBER is. IMS 



Once Upon A Time 




Someday BSSSa, students, alumni, and f rien ds, the Collegian In. pes to lie 
able to print aKain cuts like those you see here. Somethn aeon, bul not un- 
til there are more students at the college, giving. lli« paper atone) enouajh 
for new cuts, not until Massachusetts State- has a real, honest -to- gOSB 
top ft ik lit sports program. 

Meanwhile, drool . . . 




. . . ............... • ♦•• 

E. J. GARE & SON 
JEWELERS 

12 Main St. Northampton! 

,. ' : 



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THE HOUSE OF WALSH 
Is YOUR Colleoe Store. The merchandise is carefully selected for YOU. What YOU like or dislike is of vital impor 
Lance to us-for our success depends on pleasing you. For over 20 years we have served the students of Am- 
herst with mutual satisfaction. THOMAS F. WALSH 



j ^vs - . i rn 4 



Till massai 111 SKTTS COLLKGIAN. THUEflPAY, OCTOBER 18, 1945 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, (KTOBEK 1m. |»45 



A Study Of Colonial Policy 



The follov in ■■■ ' '• although a ' 
mitUdly l>n " eupporter of eoloni 
policy (editor of "Nen From Bt '- 
gium") eeamt to " fair and ae 
curate analysia of colonization in gen 
mil and 0/ a particular colony thai 
,. recognized as a model of good ad- 
ministration, 

We reprint ii «■■ an ariic 1 ' ' V 
0) attention at « time when the colon 
ial idea, almost unchallenged fince the 
days of earlieei Portugese explora 
tion, ie earning in for eharp eriticUm. 

Pascal fait that all our troubles do 
rive from the fact tha W« cannot BUj 
quietly In one room. Except for those 
reeluaea of the Middle agea who ■ 
bandoned the world altogether and 
entombed themselves in small Cellfi 
around the apse of some cathedral, BO 
body ever achieved the ideal of the 
great French moralist, l'.esides, even 
those few men and women depended 
entirely on the outside world. If ev- 
erybody had taken to that extreme 
solution in the quest for spiritual re 
pose, nobody would have survived. 

It is therefore clear that according j 
lo human nature, we must leave our ■ 
room We are social being!, we are 

mixers, to a lesser or ■ greater de- 
gree, in tinus of 1 tental fatigue we 
may wish that so e cataclysm would 
"wash this whole w >rld away." but 
moat of the time We fee! that we .'an 
not do very well withO'J the poor joke 
on the weather the elevator man dishes 
out every three day., with out the 
cab driver's insolence and even with 
out the repeated and detailed report i 
the old waitress give* us at noon abo l1 
her persistent arthritis, d ! lo the 
rains and to the Democrat! in th • 
White House. 

We depend on all that as much as 
we depend <>n the daily wil of some 
columnist, Oil the gesture vi h which 
the girl in the flower simp arranges 
th orchids i-i the show window and 
,, •; the Ironical questioning singsong 
of the newsboy rho repeats s/i h ecep- 
ti al condescension. "What paper d'you 

read?" 

Send us to a village, exile us to a 
mountain resort, and we will depend 
on the sullen conversation of the game 

warden, on the laconic "Yens" and 

"Nop s" of the general storekeeper 
and e en on the roly-poly bears who 
examine the contents of the garbage 
cans at night. 

Thousands of chains bind us to 
thousands of people. Thousands of 
people are bound to us. "You are a 
pig," said one gentleman to another. 
"You (latter me." was the reply. "I'" 1 
, Mrely n man". Being men WC must 
behave as men, we must go out in the 
world, rub shoulders, hurt people and 
be hurt. There is no other way. 

Those scholarly individuals who 
have tried to explain the colonial pol- 
icy of modern or ancient countries 
have generally looked for economic, 
political and even for religious rea- 
sons. They usually avoided the sim- 
plest explanation: to wit, that every 
real man wants to know what lies be- 
hind the hill, what lies beyond the 
sea. Colonization is therefore as nat- 
ural a procedure to man as any other 
social contact. He who has the best 
means of transportation, the most 
powerful weapons to defend himself, 
goes out farthest and soon subjugates 
the people whom he has beforehand 
tried to justify his actions though 
rendered defenseless. 

The colonizer through the ages has 
economic, social and religious reasons. 
Very seldom did he avow political 
reasons. Usually he intended to con- 

Zipper Note Books 

Women's Aluminum 
Cigarette Lighters 

A large ass't of out of 
the ordinary stationery 



\, the ' lavage" to his superior eiv 

iliza ion and religion and me1 with lit 

, lc . BUG , . When Father Hennepin 

aim : the basis of the christian 

religion o the Louisiana Indians, they 
listened ; nd then told him th lr story 

ofcreatio 1. ' to miasionary interposed 

that thos • LolcS were false, to which 

the Indians remarked that It was very 
rude to e ta radict people thus and 
that the Christian story was all right 
for white en and the Indian story 
all right for 'hem. Converting people 
to a leligi. .-, to a social order, ordi- 
narily take on ai lount of persuasion 
backed up ! y force and b\ interest, 
at least ii the In ginning. 

The task of colonization seems 

therefore b of the most delicate 
propositions on earth. Very often 
though, it If! hand ed by people who 
are poorly « quipped, either intellect- 
ually or morally. It is to the great 
advantage of the Congo natives that 
the job of bringing civilization to 14 
million primitive people is being done 

by a number of men carefully chosen 
and selected f>>r this job and who have 
the right spirit about it. 

It is no secret In fact, every school- 
book in the U. S. \. has the story 
that for a short time in the Congo 
civilizing work was bungled and ex- 
cesses peculiar to the system of cap- 
italistic exploitation occurred. They 
\ vie committed by a medley of peo- 
ple of all nationalities and their im- 
portance was grossly exaggerated at 
the time in an atmosphere of interna- 
tional competition. The silver lining 
o c this minor cloud, however, has been 

thai the administration of the Congo, 
t; ken over by the Belgian State in 
] o ,, has been more careful than that 
of any other colonizers in the SCCOm 
p Ishment of its difficult task. Ac- 
ci rding to what unbiased observers 
h ive said and written, they have done 
r« larkably well. 

It is the concensus now thai Colo 
n:;- ion's chief and ultimate aim is 
to lift the colonized people to the 
le.el of the civili/.cr. That does not 
mean that the "savage" should learn 
to appreciate sssalss BisrisJeres, Ber 
Bard Shaw and the limp watches of 
Salvador Dali. It means essentially 
that the colonized people should ac- 
cept about the same social symbols 
as the colonizer does, tin- same spirit- 
ual and moral values we revere, so 
as to enable the former savage to take 
pari on equal terms in that great con- 
versation a couple of billion people 
tarry on all ever this globe and which 
deals above all with an explanation 
for our occasional greatness and a 
consolation for our permanent insig- 
nificance. 

After only four or five decades of 
organized civilizing activity the Bel- 
gians may point to a fact insignif- 
icant perhaps in the literary world, 
but remarkable if one looks at it in 
the light of circumstances: since 1946 
a group of Congo natives has pub- 
lished a bi-monthly review in French 
called La Veil du Congolais. Its edi- 
torial slogan reads: "Pour les Con- 
golais, par les Congolais." The editor- 
in-chief is A. R. Bolamba, It would 
of course have been preferable to see 
a Congolese review in the native 
tongue, but the great diversity of 
languages makes that scarcely pos- 



sible. Preach Is the lingua franca I 

of the advanced Negroes. 

The review makes very Interesting 
reading, not on account of its literary 
qualities one cannot really admire 
the l'r< OCh alexandrines which adorn 
it. They are purely academical and 
abound in cliches of the worst kind. 
Howevi ., the> prove that already the 
second generation of primitive people 
have 1 "red with comparative ease 
a most co' tplieated though annoying 
manner of expression. A scholastic 
tour de force, and that's all there is 

to it. 

The most interesting part of the 
review consists in the numerous ar- 
ticles in which the Congolese freely 
discuss their status and their future. 
They express their gratitude to the 
white man and siate the problem as 
follows: "The Negroes for the time 
being can achieve nothing by them- 
selves. Tie Europeans teach them 
different trades in order to prepare 
new ways. The Negroes should listen 
to the advice given by their civilizers. 
They are making encouraging pro- 
gress." 

The most urgent question for the 
"evolues," the already civilized Con- 
golese, is to know where they will 
stand in the society of the future. 
They feel tha' they already differ 
from the jungle people, that they are 
in a Class by the: selves. One of them, 
Abbe Loya, w Ites: "To be purely and 
simply assimi'ated and become like 
Kuropeans,— '.hat we could not do and 
1 not desirable." They v. an' to be 
themselves, M any other people does. 
They insist on Monogamy, on the 
anility of the family; they stn ss the 
importance of Social discipline. They 
want to be civilized in the best sense 
and one write. Justly remarks: "Civi- 
'i '.ed does no I !M white, because 
.here are white p ople who are not 
■ivilized." Th. ■ constantly insist on 
ioral civilisi Ion far more than on 
.laterial pro)' < SS. 

The Belgian n g lations have spe- 
cial provisions f ■ :• the evolues. whose 
Status, howevc is still not clearly 
defined. La Voi\ du Congolais discus- 
■•. at length fiis Interesting question. 
Some say an e vol lie is a Negro who 
has a diploma: others contend that an 
veins is recognised by the fact that 
e makes a certain amount of money 
month. These two points are debated 
cry intelligently, and both criteria 
re rejected when used separately. 
Already the Congolese have found out 
that a sheepskin is no proof of real 
•iltuie. and they are quite definite I 
in their doubts about the relation be- 
tween the culture and the bankroll 
of an individual. 

Another interesting feature in their 
review is the reasonable and sensible 
criticism they offer with regard to 
certain conditions made to their fellow 
countrymen. They complain bitterly 



Witold Malcuzynski, Paderewski Pupil 
Will Appear In MSC Concert Series 



The drive for the sale of tickets to 
the MSC concert series will begin on 
Sunday, October 28, and continue 
»Ugh to Sunday, November 4. 
Among the artists who will appear in 
series of concerts is Witold Mal- 
1 uxynskl, the brilliant Polish pianist 
and former student of lgnace Jan 
1 'adeiewski. 

Malcusynski came to the United 
States two seasons ago after a trium- 
phant tour of South America. He made 



Concert Series Artist 




Witold Malcuzynski 



his debut in Carnegie Hall, New York, 

winning the unstinted praise of such 

ritics as Olin Downes of the New 

,.rk Times. A tour of Canada fol- 

. <\.e I, then a second and even more 

es " I smies of appearances in 



1 • "•' 



t ititn 1 itm 1 11 1 11 M ■ 



E. ALBERTS 

Northampton 
ZuetofUurUf, i*t GlatlteA. 



IM.lt IK MM Mill I llltllllintlMIMIItllMi 



.MM t* II I II lit Illl till 1 • 

\ Those shoes you were going; j 
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j and they will look like new j 
i again 
College Shoe Repairing j 

42 North Pleasant St 

1 1 11 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1" 



■ 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 ■> 1 1 1 1 11 1 



19 No. Pleasant St. 

Amherst Phone 666-W 

> I 




'^,^Kt > ^;^v;>^x*>< »##e e » »ee e e »'^ » • • 

$50,000 CHOCOLATE 

we use S50.000 chocolate 

to make the most popular 

Milk Shakes 

in town 



Young Men's 
Cavalrv 

Twill Top Coat 

ALL WOOL 

Beautiful Shades 
of Tans 

$39.50 

Weatherized 



•.bout certain traveling conditions on 
I tland ea crs. This is all the more 
interesting in view of the fact that 
the company to which these ships be- 
long aid which is responsible for the 
rather awkward situation is one of 
the principal advertisers in the review. 
Freedom <>f the press, for white as 
well as for colored people in the Con- 
jo, is evidently not a vain word. 

The general tone of the magazine 
is very much like a white man's paper. 
The most striking thing about it is, 
however, that these second-generation 
primitives discuss with ease, calm and 
great dignity the very problems which 
in western countries would undoubt- 
ed! v give rise to bloody conflicts. 

To have rendered possible such an 
atmosphere and such a pax belgica 
must be a reason for the colonizers 
to be very proud indeed; to the Con- 
golese themselves it is undoubtedly 
a great credit and contains the prom- 
ise of a brilliant future. 

Choice Selection of 



I Wedding Gifts 

In Silver] 

[WOOD & STRANDJj 
JEWELERS 

Northampton 



South America. Malcuzynski made his 
second New York appearance this year 
as soloist with the New York Phil- 
harmonic-Symphony Orchestra. Dur- 
ing the forthcoming season he is en- 
gaged as soloist with practically every 
major symphony orchestra on the con- 
tinent. 

Malcuzynski, who is proving one of 
the sensational finds among the pian- 
ists of the last quarter of a century, 
comes of a family of business and 
financial rather than artistic tradi- 
tions. Young Malcuzynski himself 
studied and majored in law and phi- 
losophy at two Polish Universities. 
Hut the love of music was deeply im- 
bedded in the young Pole, and even as 
a university student, he gave all of his 
spare time to the piano, the instru- 
ment for which he early showed an 
uncommon, flare. Finally he deter- 
mined to devote his entire time to 
music and entered as a student at the 
Warsaw Conservatorium where his 
great countryman, Frederic Chopin, 
studied. 

Malcuzynski could probably claim 
closer kinship to the music of Freder- 
ic Chopin, than any of his colleagues 
before the public today. This is not on- 
ly because Malcuzynski is a fellow- 
countryman of the great Polish com- 
poser, but also because he studied 
Chopin's music under Paderewski at 
the time when the latter was prepar- 
ing an edtion of Chopin's works. Thus 
Mr. Malcuzynski had the privilege of 
seeing it literally grow beneath his 
eyes, of being present while the mas- 
ter discussed the various points of 
interpretation which arose, while he 
debated the authenticity of the vari- 
ous readings. And it must be remem- 
bered that Paderewski was considered 
the greatest interpreter of Chopin 
since the death of the composer. Mal- 
cuzynski, alone of living pianists, has 
actually '.udicd the Paderewski edi- 
tion with his copious marginal notes 
ind etlitorial comment. 

"He is a fully equipped pianist and 
virtuoso", said Downes of the New 
York Times. "And also he is fortunate- 
ly an honest musician. All the resourc- 
es of the nineteenth century piano and 
the superb piano effects written for 
it are at his command; not only the 
romantic rhetoric but also the pedal 
effects and the singing tone which 
Continued on page f> 




THE SPECIALTY SHOP I f HENRY ADAMS CO. 



The Rexall Store 



HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

Northampton 



ASCH 

CAPITOL 

COLUMBIA 

COMMODORE 

VICTOR 

RECORDS 



ALL NEW RELEASES 

Jeffery Amherst 
MUSIC SHOP 

"On The Corner" 



MSC 'Wins' BU Scrimmage; First Game This Saturday Afternoon 



MM| I I *• ••• * £ 

z £ 

FLOWERS 
for every occasion 

MUSANTE'S 
Flower Shop 

I Orders Taken Amherst j 

i - 

• , I. Ml. I I • ' " ,M " 

.1 MM • .IHI.H.i.UIIIll" "J 

Hand Sewn 

MOCCASINS 

-by— 

MONOMAC 
Black and Brown 

BIB'S SHOES I 

Northampton 

: , • • iiintK.T 

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■ 

Agents for 

I ELGIN BULOVA LONGINES \ 

HAMILTON 

WATCHES 

I WATCH and JEWELRY 
Repairing a Specialty 

I CLIFF WINN 

JEWELER 

30 Main Street 

r t «|IIIHtlllllIIHI»lli"M">»"» illlllltli IMMIMI I >»' 



MSC will renew Intercollegiate foot- 
ball, on October -" at 2 p.m. after a 
e of thTM years, by tangling with 
i veteran Brooklyn College outfit. The 

State team led !>y Coaches Tommy 
Kck and Red Hall will find Lou Offline 1 
boya tough opposition In their first 
post-war tilt. The lads from Brook- 
lyn come t'> State with loads of ad- 
vance publicity, From all reports, the 
Brooklyn team possesses a powerful 
••T" formation with plenty of punch. 
In addition, this outfit already has 
one scheduled game under its belt, 

having defeated CCNY two weeks ago, 
38 to 11. 

The MSC squad made up entirely of 
en freshmen, with the exception of 
I'd Anderson, veteran end. will un- 
doubtedly he put to a severe test ill 

ir first encounter. However, if leal 
Saturday's scrimmage with B.U. 
shows any indication, the bcyfl from 

ti "<• expected to put up quite a 
battle. 
MSC's lineup although subject to 

•t" "amis" and "ifs" will run as 

ows: Ander.on or Meagher, Ie: 

. iway, It; Desautels, Ig; Lucier, 

ovson, rg; Stanne or Sullivan, 

rt; Smith, re; Homola, qb; Jahsinski, 

. Struzziero, th; Kosierick, fl>. 



O IIIOIIMIIIIHOOli 



no on 







Notice 

Any students interested in he 
ing campaign workers fur the con- 
cert series, and obtaining a free 
ticket for their work, should see 
Ruth Edmonds at Thatcher, or 
Mrs. Clapp in Memorial Hall on 
Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fri- 
days, sometime before Friday, Oc- 
tober 26, 

STATEmeant 

Ciuiliiiiiid from page 2 
it ready for anything 

And so we leave our Eunie, then 
in the mists of the future. Perhaps 

we won't have to wait for the mi! 
leniuin to he ahle to read people' 

11 ds they'll he dressing the pan 



Ross, Troy. Cary 

Continued from page 1 

to use the atomic bomb." 

He went on to say that condemning 
the bomb is an attitude of long ae;r». 
iri the past, wars anil weapons were 
limited by Christian and classic tra- 
ditions of moderation. Wars were no' 
fought for the fanatical idea of de. 

Dying countries or swallowing the 
whole world, and the techniques of 
war were humanized as much as po 
sible. Vow, he con tin ted, nnt lo 
ism has become a tie.ee religion, an ' 
v a 1 are fought for control of th" 
e, for ports end markets, and 
f" • inflaming ideas. 

Professor Troy went on to describe 
pattern for conquest and subju 

; ' it our enemies set for thill 

Dne of destruction at home a« 
well as in the front lines. Factories, 
factory workers anil their fain 
a"<! homes were attacked in sat 
•ion bombing raids. We had no 
choice hut to imitate the enemy in 
fighting hack. 
Future wars, he declared, will !>•■ 
fierce as technical and scientific 
discoveries permit. 1'erl.aps the atom 

ic bomb wi'l be used in :< idden al'- 

. .suit, or- perhaps in future 

I both sides will he afraid to use 

■ ■ fear of retaliation. Since air 

has proved all-importanl 

c ... though, the atomic bomb 

II certainly be • ai ain. 

Troy com d with th 
nt, "The atomic bomb and to 
ar L r o together, and the only 
' 
hope thai th. re in a- 



I SPORTSCAST I 

by Konald Thaw '47 

Unfortunately, your reporter was 
unable to attend the scrimmage game 
with I!. F. last Fri. Instead I had 
mended my weary way to Harvard 
Stadium to see the informal llar\ar- 

diens play the V. of Rochester. (P.S. 

The informal ( '.' ) Cambridge lads won 

jl to 13). However, fr<>m what people 
'til me of our own little game with 
!!. I'. 1 would have been wiser t<> 

here. 

Being a Boston hoy one would ii.c 
urally think that I would have a little 
feeling towards the hometown hoys. 
However, such is not the case. Ever 
since I learned that 1'.. V. addresses 
us as Mass. Agricultural College I 
have lost all sense of feeling towards 
them. So one can readily Imagine how- 
happy I was when I discovered that 
>ve had put the Terriers to a severe 
test. Boy, I would certainly like t.> 
hut Han ard I'.. U, game. 
T<> get hack to the football picture 

at MSC. a few important factors re- 
sulted from last week's scrimn 

In the first place, our defense, which 

must he at its host for the Brooklyn 

College game, improved considerably. 

Secondly, the passing, an (mpoii 

factor in any offensive, showed up 

very well with both Struzziero and 

Barton hitting their targets. The only 

disappointing feature <>f the scrim- 
mage was the punting, an important 

d. partment that will hinder State's 

chances against the Kingsmen if it 

is not Impr ov ed upon. However, on the 

('hole, the afternoon was a pleasant 

one for both State coaches. 

This game with Lou Oshins' outfit Ing to the Philippines. The trip t 

will definitely be a stiff test for our \ Manila took •".:. days, and we stave; 

hoys, and, doubtless, will reflect on there four weeks. At press 1. ear 

their performances in the future. How- 'on the I.inguyan Gulf I met thre 



W.S.G.A. Judiciary Council 

Conttnued from page 1 
for further Inquiry, as well as any 
of girl with five or more de 
merits. The Board's four memb 

Ireland, Carolyn Whitmore, 

COS White, and Doris Martin, at 

their Tuesday nighl meetings, can 

take special can- of each girl, 
ii ■• hei by an explanation if the 

• had her COnfU8ed, an excuse if 
the situation can be cleared up, or 
whatever other action may he deemed 

eeessary In especially serious ca ' 
parents may be notified, or the Fac- 
ulty Disciplinary Committee may be 
consulted. Demerits will be given only 
by the House Councils. 

The Judiciary Hoard's time will be 
free to make careful ami just deci 
sions with the aim in view of helping 

women students solve their own prob- 
lems by helping them individually. 



Announcements 

A while gold ring, *el with whilr 
/.in s, was lost between Stockbridge 

ami town. This ring has a sentimental 

value, and a reward will be offered. 
Will finder please call Peggy Parsons 
at the Butterfleld House. 

A maroon and gold Evemharp pen 

was lost. Finder please call Gloria 
Eissman at the Butterfleld House. 

l.o>(: .1 blue Parker pen, between 
the College Store and Butterfleld. 
Will the finder please leave the pen 
at the College Store. 

\ khaki colored bell of a raincoat 
has been lost. Will finder please con 
tact Louise Brisset, 328 Lincoln Ave., 
Amherst. 



W. S. G. A. 

There will he a WSGA 1 ting 

on October SI, in Stockbridge 

Hall at 7:16 p.m. There will he an 
examination for all rlssSM on 
WSGA rules, as printed in the 
handbook. 

Collegian 
Meeting Monday at 5:00 p.m. 
for all Collegian staff members, 
NO meeting tonight for Collegian 
competition. 

Busla es hoard meeting Tuesday 
at -~>:<H) p.m. 



Servicemen's Column 

Continued from page 2 



Looking to the Future 

Continued t torn page 2 

Again, we would not he going, too 

far to say that the conference is a 
proof of the new growth of the Co! 

lege now beginning, ami that it offer 
assurance that during the period ol 
growth ami afterward MSC will be 
certain of the closest attention and 
Cooperation from all sides in mam 
taming the famous heauty of its cam 
pus. 

Star and the Purple Heart poethum 



ever, let us keep in mind what Coach Statesmen here at the base. Theyously. The Hronzc Star was awarded 



CAMPU8 ('ALKNI)Alt 
Thursday. October is 
Independents Meeting, Old 
Chapel Auditorium, ">:<»o 
p.m. 
United Religious Council Meet- 
ings, 7 ::'.() p.m. 

Friday. October 19 
Senate-Isogon Dame, Drill 
Hall, 8-1 1 :<)<) pin. 
Saturday, October 20 

Brooklyn College football 

game, Athletic Field, 'J:00 

p.m. 
Tuesday. October 2.! 

Veterans' Association meet- 
ing. ( Mil Chapel Auditorium, 
7 :'M) p.m. 

French Club. Old Chapel, 8:00 
p. in 
Wednesday. October 21 

.Mathematics Club, Math 
Building, 7:15 p.m. 

Industrial Relations Club, 
Seminar Room, O.C., 7:80 

1 H'iMI til II I lit! MM Ill"* 

Shows al 1:00, »i:.'«l AL BtM p.m. 

AMHERST THEATRE 



FRIDAY— SATURDAY 

Brewster's 
Millions 

with 
DENNIS n'KKKI K 

SUN— HON— TUBS. 

Along Came Jones 

with 
GABY COOPER 



Tommy Bck said on the night of the|wwrs the first I have met sine- I've 
first honfire, namely that we stick been overseas, and it sure was swe' 
with the team regardless of possihle '" see them. They were l-'red N'ahil. 
initial defeats always keeping in mind Nick Carriganis and ISill Tueker. Bob 
the fact that the squad is made up l>enis is in I.eyte and Kirhy Mayes is 
almost entirely of tfreon freshmen. Al- "" his way over here." 
though I might seem a little pessi- Ted St. Palley *46 was back on cam 
mistic at this time, 1 do not want to l»us to check course* and file an ap- 
convey the impression that the game plication for next semester, hick Do 
is lost even before being played. This Ian '4*; has returned from submarine 
is definitely not the case To be per- duty in the Pacific. He expects to pa: 
feetly frank, and still not wishing to a visit to Stat.' in November while OT 
he a prognostieator, I think our chan- 1 l«*ve. have kfarsden was seen In Am 
•e> of winning Saturday's encounter herst, hack home from the wai 

are a little less than even. Take it as waiting his discharge. Hill Hall '46, 

,Iim and Barb (Bemis) McCarthy, 
and Benny Freidas were all here fo 



SARRIS RESTAURANT — known lor its excellent 
Food, Ice Cream, and Soda Drinks. Bakery Goods— Baked ev- 
ery day. We welcome You Back. 

COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



SARRIS RESTAURANT 



Baptist Students Form 
Religious Organization 

t, a me* 
I ui: campus to >li,. ossi 

, : ii- an • 
the Baptist Bt u I' t.-. 
At .~>:-<) tonight, a supper meeting 
he held at the Baptist Churc) 
students inti . in the organ 1 

.1; isinesi ami plans for 01 1 

g the group p> will be 

•1. The group will meet on ah 

ite Th- di c 

lames Fulton. "48, a veteran, is 

irman of the student group, The 

idvisers are Prof. Sanctuary and Mr. 

is, minister of the Baptist Churc'.:. 

1 tiiMinmt iiilllililil iiiillMIMiuilli ; 

LILLIAN'S ] 
Coffee Shop j 

59 North Pleasant Street 
OPEN 

6:00 a.m.— 12:00 p.m. 

I IHIMIIMIIIMIItlllllM IIIMIMMMII M • 



you will. 

The game will start sharply at 2 
p.m., and the admission will he free. 
Let's show the hoys that State is foot- 
hall conscious by turning out in full 
ri rength. 

Louis Inlermeyer 

Continued from page 1 

ever attempted. He Is editor of the 
Armed Services Editions, which pro- 
duces forty titles a month, in first 
printings <>f 160,000 copies of 1 
title-- a total of more than six million 
- per month. These pocket-sise 
hooks are distrihuted amoi • our 
troops free, like K rations, wherever 
our soldiers and sailors may he. Mr. 
(Jntermeyer regards this as not only 
the most important entertainment but 
as the most morale-building work he 
has ever done. 



a visit. Benny has reported to a P.O 

E. Fred Piles '42 came to state win! 

on leave. He served with the A.T.C 
j in Casablanca, and is based at present 
at Hamilton Field in California. 

I.t. Kill Ryan, killed at Rheinbenr 
Germany, was awarded the Bronze 



I I I II I I l I I I t I I I H I I I I I n ' 



1 1 1 1 1 II I II I 



1 III II 1 1 1 II 



1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 



eDR. STEPHEN I. DUVAL! 

= OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN j 

\ KYKS KXAMINKI) 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

GLASSES REPAIRED j 

34 Main St. \ 



GOING HOME 

Call the 

AMHERST TAXI 

Telephone 16 



IIIIIIMIIIMIII HIM IMII 



For A Delicious Sandwich 



I Dinner, or Cup of Coffee '. 

! 

stop at the 



1 Miss Amherst Diner j 



l Tel. <;71 

* M IIIIIMIIHIIIIMIIMIII 

. . . 



J. B. Halton. ('. E. I.ehan*. Prop*. 



Open Saturday Intil 1 a.m. 



I I I Illl HI I I I I I H I I I I I I I I II Mill I I I t 




him for meritorious service on I 
1 oarj 86th 

l.t. Jin Graham 'I- wrote from 
Okinawa in August: "When the 
atomic bomb and yours truly hit Ja- 
pan at the same tune, the .laps ha I 

no alternative hut surrender. Vestei 

day I was on security patrol in tie 

surrounding hills with several offi- 
cers, and we were forced to C 
seven Japs from the cam- fields. Sonn 

<>f these Japs take a lot of convincing 

t hat the war is over." 

That's all for this week. News 
seems to he getting scarce. All con 
tributions will he gratefully accepted 

by the writers or the Collegian 01 

fice. 

♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ <s><v» 

Maple Candies 

and 

Unusual Gifts 

for you. your family 

and your friends 

We Wrap I or Mailing 
The Vermont Store, Inc. 

12 Main Street Amherst* 

Stores also in ! 

• Northampton and Wcllesley Mills • 

• • ,*••••*• 4^e^e>yey^a/* • •• ♦• • * ♦• , 

••••••♦♦♦♦♦♦■•♦♦*•♦•♦•••••• 

• * 

£ Certified (iulflt'x Lubrication^ 

\ ' 

1 Goodrich Tires and Batteries \ 

Tire Recapping 
Horton's Gulf Station 

[Tel. KM1 I). R. Morton, Prop.? 

Meal to the Fire Station 
• • . 



j WEDNESDAY— THURSDAY! 

IN TECHNICOLOR 

I Wondennan | 

with 
DANNY KAYK 



, , llllllll Mllll 



Kill I ■ 



II 1 1 ■ ■! ■ ■ ■ I 



• 



. 



KINSMAN'S i 
STUDIO 

Specialist In 
SCHOOL and COLLEGE ! 
PHOTOGRAPHY j 

I'hone for an appointment 
. . . tr>f> 

Minn n mini Min inn ,,,; 

♦ ;.... 

COLLEGIATE SHOES : 

Spaulding — 

Brogues 
: Saddles 

; Moccasins 

' : DAVID BOOT SHOP 

I • 

! 'Tl\ Main Street Northampton- 

I* * 

• * 



Dine in Comfort at Popular Prices 

THE PAGODA 

The most modern Chinese and American 
Restaurant in New England 

Authentic Chinese and American Food 

40 Main St. Northampton 



....... 






. .,. / .././ v ../..y./.,.-.- • 

ATTENTION 

Students who want to work a few evenings a 
week can find employment, and earn at a high 
rate per hour, setting up pins at Paige's Bowling 
Alley. 

See Mr. Paige any night after 7 P.M. at Paige's 
Bowling Alley. 

PAIGE'S BOWLING ALLEY 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1945 



„,,„, ,,111111141 MMIMIIHIHIII Mllll 



I Illllllll • iniinii IIMIIIIIIII 



IIIIIIIMIIMI HUN 

NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 



mi hi mint 



, •■>•••» •" " ' 

_ , p, , on November 1. This meeting will be 

t 'iWmhnul. will hold its first the first of a Mitel of lectures to be 

meetiM Tuesday, Oct., 28 at 7:00 p.m. given by representatives from manu- 

,, Old Chapel A skit will be present- facturing plants. The members hope 

ed by Ruth Steele, Marjorie Flint, to visit the plants after the meetings 

Joan Deyette, and Gloria Btesonette to appreciate the relationship of chem- 

aboul their trip to the French school istry to industry, 

in Middlebuiy thie eummer. After the The officers for this year are: 

skit a business meeting will beheld. Roger Richards, president; Connie 

Tl.is year's officers are: Marjorie La Chance, vice-president; and Betsy 

Flint '46 president; Alice Motyka '47, Atwood, seeretary-treasurer. 

vice-president; Frances GotaU '48, - 

secretary; and Ruth Kelstiner '46, Math Club . 

The Mathematics Club will hold its 

first meeting on Wednesday evening, 



treasurer. 

Regular meetings will be held on the 
first and third Thursdays of each October 24, at 7:15 p.m. in the Math- 



month. 



ematics building. Professor Harold 
Boutelle will speak on "Fun With 
T> A r\ K Figures"; and Helen NeJame '46 will 

R °?°nph.mri? Pajamas"- music you speak on "Th e Pyramids of Egypt". 
want when you want it. The Music _ — - ■— 

Record ciub offers (tver two hundred Industrial Relations Club 

album! of famous masterpieces to On October 24, at 7 M ,» m , .n the 
faeu'ty, students, sad towns-people. Sem.nar Room in Old Chapel, the 
Those Who are members may borrow Industrial Relations Club will hold 
record! at any time. Dues are small, its first meeting. There will be a -pan- 
and go to buy more albums to main- el discussion on arbitration with two 
> • Tu .JUM™ repreaentatives on labor and of man- 
tain the collection. ' ,,i_i- r-~~* 
am exhibit of records is on display agament as speakers. Dr. 1 hilip Cam- 
to Goodell library and anyone inter- bte will preside as chairman of the 
ested may apply for membership at discussion 
the desk. 



Chemistry Club 

The MSC Chemistry Club will meet 
in Ooessmann Laboratory at 7:30 p.m. 

• ■» 

Witold Malcuzynski 

Continued from page 4 
are his, as well as the roaring oc- 
taves." 

When Malcuzynski plays the music 



Plans are being formulated for 
joint meetings with Mt. Hoi yoke, 
Smith, and Amherst groups, and ar- 
rangements are being made to secure 
speakers throughout the year on cur- 
rent labor issues. 



4-H Club 

Jack Blalock, president of the 4-H 
Club, announces that the first meeting 
of the club will be held Thursday 

of ThTpir'foT'exTmpTronr senses! evening .October 25, *T*6 in the 

the dominance of the national element. Farley Club House. Students at both 

The desolation of the Polish plains MAC. 

and fields, the chivalrous gaiety of 

Polish feasts and dances, the melan- 

cholv of a people longing for freedom, 

the whole rhvthm of a nation that square danc.ng. After the meeting, 



to attend. 

Professor Barrett will show movies, 
and Mr. Loy will be the caller for 



likes to express its feelings in music. 
It was Arthur Rodzinski, conducting 
the New York Philharmonic-Sym- 
phony Orchestra, who introduced him, 
as soloist, in a new light as an inter- 
preter of Chopin. This was fitting 
since he was the winner of the last 
International Chopin Competition in 
Warsaw, in IW7. 

Malcuzynski's success can be ex- 
plained in various ways. It is, of 
course, quite true that Malcuzynski's 
pianistic brilliance is at its zenith; 
it is equally true that the public has 
been quick to recognize the great pow- 
er of his personality, which permeates 
his whole manner, and never fails to 
exercise a strong suggestive influence. 
But there is, of equal importance, his 
choice and selection of programmes. 

He recognizes the necessity of fol- 
lowing the laws sanctified by the 
greatest names in the pianistic world 
and of submitting to a taste in music 
that has remained unchanged. Luckily 
for him, the wishes of concert goers 
coincide with his own. What the pub- 
lic wishes to hear is, in the vast 
majority of cases, exactly what he 
wishes to play—the masterpieces of 
classical music. Luckily, too, the motto, 
"Noblesse oblige" still holds good as 
unconditionally in art as it used to do 
in all departments of life. It causes 
Malcuzynski to consider only the 
greatest masterpieces amongst com- 
positions for the piano. A great art- 
ist who wishes to exhibit his art 
through the medium of interpretation 
is forced to choose works which en- 
able him to present "greatness in a 
great manner". Therefore much of 
Malcuzynski's repertoire will be found 
to be from the golden age of musical 
literature: Bach, Beethoven, Chopin, 
Schumann, Liszt, and Chopin, Chopin, 
and again Chopin... and the moderns 
too. The will of the majority cannot 
be ignored with impunity. 



cider and doughnuts will be served 
Tentative plans for the Club's ac- 
tivities this year show a well-rounded 
program, which will include the novel 
idea of a country fair, square dances, 
and faculty speakers, including Dr. 
Ross and Prof. Rand. 



Hillel Club 

There will be a special reception 
for freshmen at the Hillel House Sun- 
day, October 21, at 7:1". p.m. to ac- 
quaint the freshmen with aims and 

activities of Hillel at MSC. 

m ■ m 

Ross, Troy, Cary 

Continued from page 5 
tomic energy may stimulate our mor- 
al energy to solve the problem of end- 
ing war." 

l>r. Cary 
Dr. Harold Cary spoke on the prob- 
lem of atomic bomb control, and in 
opening his talk hastened to empha- 
size that he would interest himself 
with the problem as such, and not 
the question of how it is going to be 
controlled. He also said that he would 
assume that the atomic bomb is not 
a secret or will not be for long, since 
the scientists of other nations will be 
able to produce it, and since our gov- 
ernment has already indicated that 
the secret cannot be kept In refer- 
ence to the supposition that there ir 
no effective defence, he remarked that 
such a theory removes the idea that 
the U. S. can keep ahead in the mak- 
i •: and handling of the bomb. 

The solutions already proposed for 
the problem, which Dr. Cary men- 



tioned were these: (1) to keep the 
bomb and use it as an instrument o r 
peace; (2) to turn over the secret 
immediately to the Security Councl. 
Of the United Nations; (8) to turn 
it over only after the latter had bee 
sufficiently strengthened, and the veto 
power was taken from the Big 6 j an'! 
(4) the solution proposed by the 
scientists who are responsible for the 
atomic bomb, to establish an interna- 
tional technical panel which would 
oversee the production of atomic ener- 
gy, and scientific improvements usim 
same; investigate and catalogue all 
sources of the metals used in the 
bomb; periodically investigate all ' 
tabliahmentl associated directly or in- 
directly with the production of atomic 
energy; and receive and publish all 
information on technological improve 
mente and progress in the field of a 
tomics. 

He dismissed the first solution, no 
ting that if we were to keep the se 
cret, we would make ourselves » t« 
get of either jealousy or fear. As f > 
turning the secret over immediately, 
he contended that this was far too 
visionary an idea since the Securi. 
Council does not have enough esteem 
among various nations, and because 
as yet no agreements have been 
reached concerning the issues of dis- 
armament and peacetime military 
conscription. 

Dr. Cary then stated that al- 
though the last mentioned solution 
was not workable in all respects, it ir 
the most sensible. We should, he sug- 
gested, make an offer to all nations 
to agree upon a real, effective, inter- 
national control. And he pointed out 
that now nations have the feeling 
that we are entering a period where 
war will end civilization, therefore 
they are compelled to co-operate and 
to lift their vision. 

In concluding, Dr. Cary stressed, 
that the solution lies in a limitation 
of the use of atomic energy, through 
the self-denial of the countries capa- 
ble of producing it, supported by in 
spections in order to effect the elim- 
ination of the sovereign power of any 
one nation. 

In the discussion period that f<> 
lowed, Dr. Caldwell asked comment 
of Dr. Ross and Prof. Troy concern 
ing Dr. Gary's proposed solution. 
Speaking for himself and Prof. Troy, 
Dr. Ross professed that he enter 
tained some skepticism as to whether 
other nations such as Russia would 
open themselves to inspection. When 
asked for a counter-proposal, Prof. 
Troy stated that he thought Dr. Ca- 
ry's plan excellent, but that we 
should go easy on giving out the se- 
cret until the United Nations Con- 
ference had proved itself. Dr. Ross, 
on the other hand, urged that we pub- 
lish the information that we have, 
saying that otherwise we would star 1 , 
a scientific competition that would be 
catastrophic. When asked how long 
it would take Russia to catch up with 
us were we to keep the secret, Dr. 
Ross suggested that perhaps never, 
since a totalitarian nation bound th" 
minds of her scientists in a straight 
jacket of no free say. 

Dr. Ritchie, chairman of the fo- 
'•um, concluded the discussion by tell- 
ing of an Arkansas farmer who wrote 
to the government requesting an a 
tomic bomb to clear the stumps from 
his land. The reply was, that we don't 
put the bombs out in that size yet. 

It was announced that *he next 
forum will be on Nov. 8, and will b ■• 
concerned with one of these topics: 
"Can We Get Along With Russia?": 
"60 Million Jobs"; and the "Harvard 



Stockbridge School 

Continued firm pagt 1 
Benson, William E. Lynn, Mass. 

Bernstein, Henry Dorchester, Mass. 
Millings, Edward A. Georgetown, 

Mass. 
Bissonnette, Elsie L- Indian Orchard, 

Mass. 
Boivin, Arthur E., Jr. Medford, Mass. 
Bowers, Kenneth L. S. Weymouth, 

Mass. 
Bowers, James W., Jr. Rockland, 

Mass. 
Brown, Robert A. Newburyport, 

Mass. 

Cafarella, William R. Medford, Mass. 
Capstick, Robert H. Eramingnam, 

Mass. 
Cardinal, Thomas A. N. Adams, Mass. 
Carter, John W. Waban, Mass. 

Carter, William A. Boston, Mass. 

Clark, Leo F. Eramingham, Mass. 

Clark, Robert E. Springfield, Mass. 
Colbert, John W., Jr. Lawrence, Mass. 
Collingwood, James T. Greenfield, 

Mass. 
Colonero, Vincent J. E. Douglas, Mass. 
Craig, Andrew J. N. Adams, Mass. 
Cummings, Gorna C. Marshfield, 

Mass. 
Cushing, Roland Cheshire, Mass. 

Cushman, Catherine Taunton, Mass. 
Damon, Chester A. Kingston, R.I. 
Dean, James A. Fall River, Mass. 
DeLeiris, Alain W. Boston, Mass. 

DeLeiris, Gilles W. Boston, Mass. 

Dellatone, Robert J. Williamansett, 

Mass. 
Demick, Dominic F. Pittsfield, Mass. 
Denison, John W. Stoughton, Mass. 
Denver, James H. Springfield, Mass. 
Derosier, Gerald A. N. Adams, Mass. 
Desarrs, Peter A., Jr. Shrewsbury, 

Mass. 
Dexter, Arthur W. Wakefield, R. I. 
Dixon, David G. Bernardston, Mass. 
Dodge, Herbert W. Cambridge, Mass. 
Dunlavey, Thomas F., Jr. Lowell, 

Mass. 
Fames, Allen S. Becket, Mass. 

Foote, Cynthia A. Winchester, Mass. 
Foote, Helen M. Amherst, Mass. 

Fox, Thomas R. E. Long meadow, 

Mass. 
Garland, Edward F. Somerville, Mass. 
Garrett, Nellie E. W. Springfield, 

Mass. 
Glazier, James L. Leverett, Mass. 

Goldstein, Sanford T. New Bedford, 

Mass. 
Good, Philip N. Randolph, Mass. 

Grader, Ann E. Greenfield, Mass. 

Gratto, Dorothy L. Marshfield, Mass. 
Greaney, George B. Holyoke, Mass. 
Greene, Harvey S. Swampscott, Mass. 
Grigonis, Ann M. Sunderland, Mass. 
Guyatt, Ann Amherst, Mass. 

Hale, Alice M. Lee, Mass. 

Hamilton, John S. Palmer, Mass. 

Hamilton, Patricia A. 

Lake Placid Club, N.Y. 
Harringa, James Whitinsville, Mass. 
Hay, John B. Barre Plains, Mass. 

Healey, Robert E. Springfield, Mass. 
Hilyard, Thomas W. Greenwood, Mass. 
Hoftyzer, Ernest C. Wellesley Hills, 

Mass. 
H olden, Lawrence Holyoke, Mass. 

Holm, Harold E. Milton, Mass. 

Homola, Aldrich F. W. Springfield, 

Mass. 
Houston, Donald A. Taunton, Mass. 
Houston, Lawrence W. Lancaster, 

Mass. 



. 3><s*s>3>^><8><8k3><s>s><8><^^ Report" 

Compliments of 
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or numbers 



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Music You Want 

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for marking clothes 

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Newsdealer and Stationer 

Amherst, Mass. 



I Till the End of Time 
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I I Begged Her 
! I Fall in Love too Easily 
I The Charm of You 
I What Makes the Sunset 

I THE MUTUAL 
Plumbing & Heating Co. 



'Knowledge Is Power' 

land four-fifths of your knowledgel 
|is acquired visually. The sentence,| 
^therefore, might just as correctly! 
pread, "Vision is power." 
|lf your vision isn't normal it means| 
Is'hat all your information is ac-" 
rauired, all your work accomplished 
|and all your recreation enjoyed in| 
fethe face of a serious handicap. 

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OPTOMETRISTS— OPTICIANS 

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Phone 184-W 



Ives, Roger L. Tewksbury, Mass. 

Jacobs, Terry W. Worcester, Mass. 
Johnson, Richard W. Farmington, 

Conn. 
Kalonas, Frank J. Northbridge, Mass. 
keyes, Richard D. Florence, Mass. 

Keyes, Robert E. Amherst, Mass. 

Kharibian, Joseph Roslindale, Mass. 
Killam, Frederick M. Hamden, Conn. 
Klinger, Robert B. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Kosiorek, Fdward J. Chicopee, Mass. 
Kristof, Stephen D. E. Longmeadow, 

Mass. 
Lahey, Frederick 1\ New Rochelle, 

N. Y. 
Lasalle, James H. Whateley, Mass. 
Lawrence, Oliver K. Townshend, Vt. 
Lawrence, Roger S. Mattapan, Mass. 
Lee, Thomas F. Rrookline, Mass. 

Lighthall, Paul F. Schenectady, N. Y. 
Lindemulder, Eugene W. Boston, 

Mass. 
Love, Richard M. Littletown, Mass. 
Lucy, Robert F. Worcester, Mass. 

Mackno, FdwardJ. Hadley, Mass. 

Manning, Paul W. Marlboro, Mass. 
Uareinowald, Adrian H. N. Hadley, 

Mass. 
Marge, Peter Westfield, Mass. 

Martin, Roy I. Foxboro, Mass. 

Menard, Leon J., Jr. Fall River, Mass. 
Miller, Louis J. Hartford, Conn. 

Montesinos, John J. Shelton, Conn. 
Morawski, Edward J. S. Deerfield, 

Mass. 
McDuffy, James E. Brocton, Mass. 
MacFarlane, Clifford F. Waltham, 

Mass. 
McGoldrick, Robert P. Worcester, 

Mass. 
McQuarrie, Norman W. Haverhill, 

Mass. 
Obrien, Thomas N. Fairfield, Conn. 
O'Neill, William H. Camden, NJ. 

I'atrissi, Vito A. W. Hartford, Conn. 
Pearson, Eric B. Worcester, Mass. 

Pearson, William H. Belmont, Mass. 
Peckham, Wentworth J. Springfield, 

Mass. 
Pelosky, Edwin F. W. Deerfield, Mass. 
Randolph, Victor H. W. Stockbridge, 

Mass. 
Rappa, Fmile J. Chicopee Falls, Mass. 
Reeves, Phillip A. Swarthmore, Pa. 
Remington, Roger R. Westfield, Mass. 
Richardson, Paul I. W. Acton, Mass. 
Romaniak, Longin P. Adams, Mass. 
Ross, Paul P. Indian Orchard, Mass. 
Roszko, Constantine A. Worcester, 

Mass. 
Rotondi. Rudolph J. Stoneham, Mass. 
Rouleau, Albert G. Amherst, Mass. 
Ryan, Charles P. Chicopee, Mass. 

Sanborn, Louis B. Andover, Mass. 

Sandstrom, Edith E. Dedham, Mass. 
Scheid, Harold J. Plymouth, Mass. 

Sedgwick, Richard L., Jr. Dalton, 

Mass. 
Small, Shirley M. Springfield, Mass. 
Smith, David A. Cummington, Mass. 
Smith, Franklin M. Stoneham, Mass. 
Smith, Ralph E. Merimac, Mass. 

Snyder, Albert C. Bloomfield, Conn. 
Solin, Abner Holyoke, Mass. 

Spencer, Stanley M. Pepperell Park, 

Mass. 
Stahovish, Nicholas P. Springfield, 

Mass. 
Stanne, Anthony J. Amherst, Mass. 
Stone, Charles H. Worcester, Mass. 
Stratton, Gerald E. W. Enfield, Me. 
Szymanski, Alex W. Pittsfield, Mass. 
Tait, David H. Shutesbury, Mass. 

Thiem, Walter W. Lawrence, Mass. 
Tillson, Chester G. N. Hadley, Mass. 
Tomchik, Richard G. Chicopee, Mass. 
Turner, Frederick I. Gt. Barrington, 

Mass. 
Tyler, Frank R. Amherst, Mass. 

Vaillancourt, Francis A. Lowell, Mass. 
Wade, Gordon A. Granby, Mass. 

Wallace, John L. N. Grafton, Mass. 
Werme, David C. Beverley, Mass. 

Whitcomb, Ralph O. W. Boylston, 

Mass. 
Wilhelm, John C. Mansfield, Mass. 
Wormhood, Robert W. Hingham, 

Mass. 
Young, Edward J. Springfield, Mass. 
Young, Wallace E. Springfield, Mass. 



f he; fteodpette Collegian 



VOL. LVI 



AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 194.'» 



\o. 5 



Louis Untermeyer, American Poet, Speaks Tomorrow Night 

"How To Read Poetry And Like It" 
Subject Of Social Union Lecture 



Witold Malcuzynski, Pianist, Gives 
Concert Series Program November 27 



...H.M. • .,•„•.•.... .«.; 



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MIMII It III Mill iliHIIIIMIlltlMllllHIIiMIM 



Uti ilM>U1HIHM*IIIMMM<H • milt(MMIHIMIH«MHIIMHI«M»1 



J HMIIItlt • • UIHIHIIHIMmMIMHIIIIIHMtMh 



The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Located in North College on Campus 

Compute Line of Student Supplies 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 



IHIHIIM.IMMI1III *HM t IIIIIHHM M 



The MSC concert series will open 
on November 27th with Witold Mal- 
cuzynski as its first artist. Mr. Mal- 
cuzynski, born in Poland in 1914, was 
Ignace Paderewski's last pupil. The 
pianist made his debut in Paris, and 
was hailed as a great sensation. Since 
then, he has won wide acclaim in 
South America, the United States, 
and Canada, appearing as a soloist 
with leading symphony orchestras. 

Suzanne Sten, mezzo-soprano, will 
be the artist of the second concert, 
which will take place on December 
14th. The beautiful Miss Sten is of 
Viennese and Hungarian ancestry, 
and achieved operatic fame in Europe. 
She was affiliated with the Neues 
T)eutches Theater in Prague, and the 
Opera at Sarrbruecken She was also 
truest artist at many of the maio>- 
opera houses of Europe. In 1938, find- 
inn herself out of sympathy with Na'.i 
ideology which was growing in cen- 
tral Europe, Miss Sten came to Amer- 
ica. Here, she has been hailed as one 
nf the outstanding singers of mr 
time. Miss Sten made her operatic <\>- 
but here this season as the leading 
artist with the San Francisco and 
Chicago Opera Companies. 

The third concert will take place 



WAA Tells Plans, 
Announces Heads 

W.A.A. has again started planning 
its sports program for the year, with 
.l.an Gould, president, Lois Bannister, 
vice-president, and Mary Ireland, sec- 
retary. 

The sports chairmen are: Barbara 
Cole, archery; Annette Heyman, bad- 
minton; Edith Dover, basketball; 
Joanne Freelander, bowling; Louise 
Sharp, dancing; Macy Cande, hiking; 
Mary Peterson, hockey; Dorothy Hur- 
lock, skiing; Doris Anderson, soccer; 
Polly Lambert, Softball; Nancy 1 »a 
vies, swimming; Helen Stanley, ten- 

i; and Sophie Thomas, volley-ball. 

The Hiking Club started off with a 
trip to Stratton Lake on Columbus 
Day with Dr. Alderman and Dr. Mar- 
ian Smith. There is another hike 
scheduled for next Saturday afternoon, 
October 28, under the leadership of 
Barbara Beitzel. 

The first archery-golf tournament 
was held in Leydon, Vermont on Octo- 
ber 8. Dorothy Johnson was the win- 
ner. There will be one more archery 
'ournament this year around the be- 
ginning of November; no date has 
been set. 

The members of the dance club 
going to Mt. Holyoke next Satur- 
day afternoon for a meeting with the 
Mt. Holyoke and Smith girls. There 
will be a tea after the meeting. After 
•his first meeting regular meetings 
will be held every Thursday night at 

eight. 

Anyone who is interested in tennis 
il invited to play in the first tennis 
irnament of the season next Satur- 
iy afternoon at two o'clock. 
Inter-house and inter-class basket- 
all and soccer games will start this 
nth. 

The soccer team played its first 
-une on Tuesday at four o'clock be- 
en the Amherst High faculty team 
d the Mass. State co-eds. The co-eds 
une out ahead with a score of 8-1. 
The freshmen showed up the upper- 
issmen with a 3-2 score in their fa- 
r at the first hockey game of the 
■ison last Friday at four. 
There will be a grand opening of 
pool tonight at 7 o'clock. All girls 
invited, especially those wishing 
•nter Naiads as tryouts will be corn- 
up soon. 



on January 24th, and will be given 
by the American Troubadours, under 
the direction of John Da Merchant. 
The Troubadours are a singing en- 
semble accompanied by a guitar and 
a piano. The group includes: Mary 
Edwards, soprano; Jimme Jean Ho- 
ward, mezzo-soprano; Alan Werner, 
tenor; John De Merchant, baritone: 
and Graham Forbes, pianist. The 
American Troubadours sing songs 
from the Pilgrim's Landing to Tin 
Pan Alley. They render all the rich 
and colorful music this country has 
produced through the years. They 
sing classical music and selections 
from the operettas of Gershwin. Rom- 
berg, Kern, and Porter, as well as 
boogie-woogie and Tin Pan Alley. 

The fourth and last concert, which 
will take place on March 21st. will b<- 
a double feature, so to sneak. It will 
include the Yasinoffs. a niano team, 
and Leona Flood, a violinist. As yet. 
we have no information about the 
Yasinoffs except that thev promise 
to offer a verv entertaining prosrraan 
Miss Flood, a twenty-two vear old 
violinist, has ■pent most of her life 
studying music in the United State* 
and Europe. She has appeared a* 
soloist with the major orchestras, ami 
has played recitals h America Can- 
ada, Australia, and Burone. She ha 
been acclaimed everywhere aa ■ lis 
inir young star. 

The excellent arista participating 
[ n the I045-4H MSC concert series In 
dicatc that this year's series will be 
a great succeaa. The wide variety of 
talent will contribute much toward 
making the anneal of the concert 
m ire 'i liveraal. 



WSGA Meeting 



The WSGA meeting scheduled 
for Oct. 31 has been changed to 
Nov. 7 and 7 p.m. in Stockbridge 
Hall. There will be a guest speak- 
er. A very short exam will be 
given for students of all classes. 
Those who are attending the 
Quarterly Club meeting may be 
excused early. 

Shakespeare Topic 
Of Fine Arts Talk 

Professor Ixmis P. Benezet ap- 
pears this afternoon at Old Chapel 
at 4:30 p.m. to lecture on the sub- 
ject "Did Shakespeare Write Shake- 
spear?" This is the first presentation 
in the Fine Arts Series for this year. 

Ixmg a hobby of Professor Benezet, 
the authorship of Shakespeare's 
p'avs and poems is a controversv 
about a Century old. At present, 
Benezet. of the Department of Ed- 
ucation at Dartmouth, ia the principal 
exponent in this country of the belief 
that Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of 
Oxford, is the real author. 

This program is scheduled earlier 
than the usual beginning of the Fine 
Arts Series, which nresents programs 
bi- week ly that are <>f interest to 

students of literature, music, and 
the arts. 

The Fi"e A it:- ( '< ffl, ir cha rge 

of the ■ ine'udoi Dr. Goding. 

chairman. I>r. Fu'ler, ProfeaPOra Mil- 
dred r.'-i-'-s. Orton Clara Rand, Rob 
• ' >". and Vondell, Miss McNamara, 
a-«l Mrs. Gaskill. 



Scrolls Take Over 
Convo Next Week 

The freshman choir made its first 
formal appearance at convocation this 
morning, under the direction of Mrs. 
Esther Strong Clapp, and accompanied 
by Shirley Pustilnick '49. The first 
selection was a Welsh hymn, "Once 
to Every Man and Nation," by Mo- 
liant; then in a lighter vein, the round 
"Come, Follow, Follow," by Hilton. 
Other numbers included in the pro- 
gram were Atwood's "Teach Me, O 
Lord"; "How Lovely Are the Messen- 
gers" from Mendelessohn's St. Paul; 
and a fine rendition of "America the 
Beautiful", sung with a descant. 

The choir has provided music for 
the Sunday Vesper services, and will 
continue to do so for the rest of the 
semester. During the second semester, 
Mrs. Clapp hopes to organize the choir 
members as a freshman glee club. 

On November 1, the Scrolls will 
present the convocation program. 
They have planned a series of skits 
pertaining to the various phases of 
campus life based on their interpreta- 
tion of the spirits of fellowship, 
scholarship, and loyalty prevalent in 
our student body. One of their num- 
ber will act as a narrator, while the 
others take part in the acting. 

Fellowship will be characterized as 
a warm spirit of friendliness toward 
the entering freshman class. 

The necessity of one's achieving 
creditable scholarship from the begin- 
ning of the school year will be evi- 
dent after comparison with one who 
has devoted all his time to activities, 
until he is forced to abandon them all, 
and retire into his books to make a 
I passing grade. 

College songs, our symbol of loyal- 
ty, will be presented with a brief ac- 
I Continued on [>>i<t< 'i 



Tradition, Leadership 
Fostered By Scrolls 

hi Dorothy Gardner 'IT 

I ast year, laoeon founded the honor 

society for sophomore women known 
Scrolls Thirteen freshmen are 
chosen at the end of each college 
year to serve during their sophomore 
year. The members are chosen for 
leadership, persnnalit y, service, and 
scholarship. 

Among their services to the college, 
the Scrolls usher at all Social Unioni 
and other college functions; help with 
registration: they form the basin" 
committee that makes up the hazing 
rules for the freshmen: this yei 
they revived the idea of a I'ond Partv 
at the end of the hating, and con- 
tinued the idea of having the freah- 
men serenade the different so-orit" 
houses. 

This year, the Scrolls are nlannin" 
to take charge of Convo on Nov. 1 
After Dean's Saturdav, thev voo'd 
like to form a Tutor Board that would 
act as a liaison group between the 
students and the prnfe<-<-or. Tf the rv* 
torn of a Hifh Schoo 1 T)*v is >,..-jv,.,i 
a dav on which high school prouo« 
would visit campus, then the Scrol's 
would take charge of the necessary 
arrangements, and act as guides. 

The Scrolls are trying to revive o'H 
customs that have been dropped, and 
to further ideas tint will hei.. s t ■< 
dents to become better acquainted 
with M.S.C. and its traditions while. 
at the same time, helping wherever 
thev mav he needed, to promote lead 
crship, scholarship, and fellowahin 
among college women. 



Social Union Speaker 



Collegian Competition 

Collegian competitors' meeting 
tonight in the Seminar Room in 
Old Chapel, from 7—8:00 p.m. 
Make-up of the paper will be dis- 
cussed. Assignments due at the 
last meeting will be collected at 
this one. 




Louis rnlermeyer 

Services Yesterday 
Dedicate Maison 

la Maison Francaise held it.- formal 

dedication yesterday, October 24, start- 
ing at I |p.m. High point of the pro 

gram was the ipeeeh Of Mine. Henri 

Pocillon of the Fi ei ch embassj 

New York. 

Besides the raising of both French 
and American flags, the program in- 
cluded speeches by representatives of 
Mse, Dr. Baker; the faculty, Miss 
(lark; the students, Alice Motyka; Mt. 
Holyoke'a French "Foyer", Miss Helen 
Patch; Middlebury French School, l»i- 
rector Vincent Guilloton. 

Mine. Focillon, the principal speak 
er, is the wife of the late M. Focillon, 
high in French diplomatic circles. She 
is at present bead of the important 
Cultural Services Division of the 
French embassy. 

Social activities were also included 
in the program, with refreshments 
supplied by the Home Economic! De 
partment. 



Annual Faculty-Coed 
Game Friday For WSSF 

The annual student faculty fie'd 
hockey free-for-aP will take place 
Friday afternoon at 8:46 on the 

Women's Athletic Field. This game 
will highlight the World Student Ser- 
vice Fund Drive, so come with plenty 
of pen and nlentv of loose char 

the pep is for the poor coeds: the 

money for the poor students in other 
corners of the world. 

The faculty team ■eemstobe ridiri" 
high this year with a few notable ad 

ditiom to their line-up. These vener 
able members of the teaching staff 

not only throw their weight around i> 

class, but on the open field too, as the 
veteran coeds well remember. Captain 
Petersen, 'to. of the (■•»<\ team states, 

however, that her team is full of 
Wheaties, and that this time it's Vic- 
tory Or else! 

Members of the faculty team 
Prof. Koraon, Mr. School. maker, Frof. 
Briggs, Prof. Tattle. Dr. Ross. Dr, 
Snroaton, Mr. Easton. Frof. Ellert, 

Mr. Fane. Miss Herlihv. Dr. Wood- 

bridge, Dr Gamble, Dr. Helming, Dr. 
Powers, and Dr. Smith. 

Members of the coed team are Marv 

Petersen, Dot ffurlock. Dot John 
Mac Cande, Tiff Palmer, Eleanor 

Kennedy, Nancy Mayer. Janet Sanc- 
tuary, Cleo Anderson, Edith Dover, 
Marg Fuller. Ellie Tychiim. Fat Ham 

Continued on page 4 



Social Union presents Louil I'nter- 
meyer tomorrow night at 8 pm., speuk 
ing on "How To Head Poetry And 
like It". Students wil be admitted on 
presentation of the Social Union card. 

In a long, and sometimes contro- 
versial career. Louis Untermeyer has 
crossed swords with many traditions. 
But the only enemies he has made are 
the minor poets he has (courageously 
but, perhaps, injudiciously) ommitted 
from his anthologies. His friends 
never cease to sing his praises. 

William Rose Henet called him "The 
American Heine." Amy Lowell (h-elar- 
od that he was "the most versatile 
genius in America." And Helen 
Grace Carlisle says that he is "the 
liveliest personality" she has ever 
known. 

Willy, gay, ageless, Mr. Inter 
meyer has been and still is a poet, 

biographer, essayist, teacher, lecturer, 
oianist and. until the war took him 
from his faun in the Adirondack 
Mountains, a passionate hurt icult m 
ist. It was at hi^ farm. "Stony 

Water", that he bred iris and Eskimo 

dors, entertained bis friends i" the 

coldest swimmino pool south of the 
North Pole, and simultaneously raised 
two sons and the standards of poel 
in America. 

At the !>• :t" i" • f 1 1 ■ •• ■ ■ he I ad 
just completed his mammoth achh i 
ment, "A Ti es iup of G t r 
which combines the best features of 

Tin ('mhli a T 1 1 a a ' at ' II < Oxford 
Book ni I'nnli /< \'i i with bloi raphi 

Continued mi page \ 

♦ • •• 

Rabbi Lowenthal 
Speaks At Vespers 

This week at Vespers Rabbi l.owen 

thai of Leominster will preach the 

sermon. There nrfli be I discussion 

Sunday nighl at Kapna Alpha Theta. 

Dr. Johtl HoOH Of the Wesley Meth- 
odist chinch in Springfield gavi :i 

■thy sermon in Veaners hi't Sun 
day on the subiecl "Take a look at 

God." He emphasized the fact that 

the fashion of today is introspection 
which leads to a narrow outlook on 
life. Our feneration, he said has 
turned away from the standards of 
Cod to those that we ourselves put 

forth. He < jrpreesed a hope thai the 

fashion will BOOH change and that 
humility to Cod will adopted. 

Dr. Hip'in told of the first atomic 
bomb mission and how the crew of 
the ship looked down Oil the destruc- 
tion beneath and almost every man 
ottered the words "M- Cod!" Pei 
hapa, he aid, the day will soon come 
when men will look up in prayer 
and say those same words "My Cod!" 
That day will come when Cod 
been brought down from His pedestal 

into reality and has become a part 

of the life of everv individual. 



SCA Welcomes Members 
In Candlelight Service 

The recognition program for new 
members of the Student Christian As- 
sociation will he held in Memorial 
Building on Thursday, October lM at 

7:1">. All students and faculty mem- 
bers who have indicated a desire to 
join the Student Christian Movement 
will take part in an impressive candle 
lighting service. 

Gueet speaker for the evening is 
William Kitchen, executive secretary 
of the Student Christian Movement in 
New England "Hill" has made many 
friends on the campus in past years, 
and was a founder of S. C. M in this 
area. 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLBGIAN, Till RSDAY. OCTOBER IS, IMS 



THE MASSAC III SETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 194.'. 



3The Hflo00O£bu0etl0 (Eblleqiau 



the official un<ler»raduat« n.wapaper of Maaaachuaetta Stat* OoUeit* 
PuMialMd .very Thursday mort.ing during the academic y^«r 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Phone 11U2-M 



I SERVICEMEN'S 
COLUMN 

by Don Smith and Jerry Shea 

I 

IltlllllMMMMIini tint « • ...i... I- 

There were many statemen back on 
EDITORIAL HOARD CMUpUi for last week's footlwU |MM. 

jasnn Knsh-n '46, Editor; Ann, Merrill '4(1, MwhtiUijj «r; ,fo-m«y Myron Gregorys V I to in the Uiiited 
Speer, Helen Burroughs, Managing Editor*; and Mary O'Reillj «• Helen 
N ',| aill , '46, News Editors. Ronald Thaw '47 Sports Editor. 

STAFF 
Felstiner P. Johnston, McCarthy, Seltzer, Shea, Smith, Spring. 
\ndersen, Bowles, Gardner, Golub, O'Reilly, Powers. ,„,..„ ... 

BUetsky; Baylea, Kaufman, Maatalen, Ketohourio, Raphael, Ranpaport, 
Roberta, Stegner, Tanguay, Wolfe. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, Faculty Adviser 



[{LSI NESS BOARD 
.lean R. SpetUgue '46, Business Manager 
Virginia MJnahan '47 Advertising Mgr.Gloria Bisaonette Subsc ription Mgr. 
Arthur Raras '47, Circulation Mgr. .lean Hinsley, Barbars .Hall, Aas to. 
Donald- JaCQba '48, Assistant Verne Bass*47. Secretarj 



States Merchant Marine and at pres 
ent is at the Merchant Marine acad- 
emy. BUI Courchene '47 is in the Naval 
Research lab in Washington, D. C. 
Lieut. Dave Rush '44, former Colle- 
gian editor, was also at the Brooklyn 
game. Dave should be getting dis- 
charged soon, and we hope he will be 
hack at State. 

Lieut. "Bill" Janes '4M and his wife 
"Bea" ("arnall, also '4.S, are now the 
proud parents of a son. George Little 
'17 will be graduating from the Dart- 
mouth Naval V-12 program this com- 
ing spring. At present George is play- 
ing football at Dartmouth. George 
Fairfield, '47 who was back at State 
a short time ago, is going to Naval 
R.O.T.C. in the near future. 

A letter from Dana Jost '4b" to your 
scribe tells of going to an Army Uni- 
versiu center somewhere in England. 
There is a student body of 1000 and 
he is taking three subjects. He says, 
"We are still in the army here, with 
iM^d « ««--— ««« «i th. Amhtrat Pet OM~. Acc^u* tor mai.tn. .t tfa. reveil very morning. We ge, passes 



Man Kahn 'I- 



Jacqueline Delaney '18, 
Marion Bass '40, Assistants 

Lawrence S. Dickinson, Faculty Adviser 



France has been well handled by the 
Provisional Government and a peace- 
ful solution to the many problems 
seems to be on the way. The other 
provisional governments in Europe 
would do well to copy the French ex- 
ample. 

SOI TH AMERICAN 
REVOLUTIONS 

In Venezuela last week the four 
year old government of General Medi- 
na was overthrown by a military revo- 
lution. The revolution is a bit different 
from the usual South American type, 
for the new government seems to be 
made up of left-wing democrats. 

"In-again, out-again" Peron has re- 
turned to power in Argentina. Wheth- 
er he was ever out of power is a ques- 
tion open to debate, for some believe 
that the change of governments was 
merely to squelch some of the popular 
discontent. 

At any rate the situation is about 

Continued on page 4 



• it.MH.t I.I III! II 1.1. 







CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



• 'i ■ t 







SUHSCKIITION $2.<0 PEK YKAK 



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to the MaaaachoMtta ColtegiM. Subscriber* 
should notify the buxineBg manager of 
change of address. 



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MEMBER 



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STATEmeant 

by C. O. and Fizz 



iny 



(h«rter Mwnl.or »( the NEW BKOLAND 

[NTKBCOLLBGIATS NEWSHAI'KR 
ASSOCIATION 



HPMIINT1D run NATIONAL ADVB»TISINa BT 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Coll»M* fubUtbm RmpruiUmiiv* 
42U Madison Ava. N«W Yobk. N. Y. 

Cruid ■ tOITOt • lO« AXILII - *M FIMCIMO 



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10. lU 11- 

HrtnUii by rlaatiltaa I 



; p.^iaur nrovkM for 



Section 110a. Act of October 1917. authorised Augu.t ,,, town every Weekend and to London 

every weekend. Once things gel started 

Newell. M4 Main Street. Amber.l. Ma.aacnu.ett*. X-leybone tlO-W ^ font S()Ull ,( ,,(<,. a | ja( j <i«. a j a ild 

1 am lucky to have this chance." 

Enaign Larry Garnett '44 is with the 
Naval Air Corps. His sister Freda '47 
is stationed with the Waves in Wash- 
ington. Bob Ryan '44 has been dis- 
charged from the Army Air Corps and 
is back at college here at State. Norm 
Smith '40 has also been discharged and 
is back. In fact, it was only last Mon- 
day that "Norm" started clasess. 

Warren Shenka '4<i is stationed at 
Westover. Also at Westover is John 
Parquhaaon '4*;. Perhaps before clos- 
ing this column, we should mention 
someone who Menu to have become 
acquainted with everyone on campus. 
Lieut. "Jonesy" Jones is stationed in 
India. 



The Collegian Platform 

1. A University of Massachusetts 

2. Better Sidewalks and Street Lighting 

3. Better Student Government 

4. Increased Sports Program 
:,. An Independent College Quarterly 



The Tools Of The Job 

It has long been one of the rights of anyone engaged in work of 
any kind that the tools of the job shall not betaken away from 
him. To a college student, the tools of the job include not only 
texts, paper, and writing material, but. in some cases, means of 
transportation. Such a situation is found, for example, on this 
campus, where a girl living in a dormitory, not readily available 
to the campus buildings where she has her classes, needs a bicycle 
in order to insure promptness in the performance of what is her 
job. Recently, a bicycle belonging to a girl on this campus was tak- 
en, perhaps by accident, but most likely, since it has not been re- 
turned, by intent. Intent to what? Intent to derive the student of 
the means of performing her tasks efficiently, or intent merely 
to possess a bicycle? We rather think the latter, indeed we hope 
so. And yet, the girl has been deprived of necessary transportation. 
More important than the return of the bicycle is the principle 
stated above. Important as the four freedoms or the provisions of 
the Bill of Rights is the right of every person to use the tools for 
his job. We are surprised to see so fundamental a consideration 
neglected on a college campus. 

Student Government 

Last spring a good deal of agitation was noticeable in the 
thoughts and words of many students in reference to student gov- 
ernment. The most generally advocated plan of revision called for 
a sort of super government or committee to function in matters of 
CO-educationaJ interests, a group which would combine some of the 
functions of both W.S.G.A. and Senate without abolishing or weak- 
ening either one. 

Without discussing the advisability or practicality of this idea. 
suffice it to say that many responsible students were in favor of it 
or of some closely allied revision. Perhaps the most important fact 
is that neither the President of the W'.S.G.A. nor of the Senate ob- 
jected to 8 change. Certain faculty members, also, were in favor 

of the plan. 

So far this year, as far as the students know, there has been no 
action taken, or even formulated, for the revision of student gov- 
ernment. If there are those on campus who are at present work- 
ing for what they believe is better student government, making 
plana or putting their ideas into practice, or even sorting out ideas. 



THE WORLD 
I AT A GLANCE j 

by Arnold Golub 

;,«•••*• I Mt«IMItl*l*t I •ItllltdlMt III ttlMMttltllMlltttllllff III* tltltll" 

THE FRENCH ELECTIONS 

The recent French elections were 
a victory for both Gen. deGaulle and 
the leftist political parties. Almost 
complete returns show that the peo- 
ple have overwhelmingly approved the 
General's plan of founding a Fourth 
Republic, with a revised constitution to 
be chosen by the newly elected Con- 
stitutional assembly. 

The people also decided that the 
present provisional French govern- 
ment should remain in power until the 



Once upon a time, before the l'ond 
was on the campus, a band of apes 
lived on the Island at the request of 
their brother, Chuck Darwin, who 
needed a job in order to pay his excess 
profits tax and saw the chance to 
c reat e one in the local cow university, 
there being no An Hui 91 being given 
at that point. Now this island was on 
the College l'ond, which leaves only 
one question to be answered: Where 
was the embryonic l'ond before it ar- 
rived between the roads (And where 
does it go from here?) 

Because the Brooklyn boys were 
bigger than they, ('apt. Anthropoid re- 
sorted to I'.T. and cocoanut tactics for 
his tribe, while Tarzan tried to stand 
upright. Scrimmages grew rougher, 
characters fell by the wayside, but ' 
Chuck paid no attention — he was tak- 
ing careful note of their evolution; re- 
volution didn't interest him. 

Many years passed; the tribe chang- 
ed and evolved. Somewhere along the 
way they had acquired a large Round 
Table. It had become a custom that 
once a year the leaders — those with 
the brawniest shoulders — were allowed 
to go out in search of the cocoanut 
which someone in a burst of 19th cen- 
tury romanticism when his educated 
feet went to his head, had kicked out 
of bounds. 

Now Galahad was a cagy character, 
but how low can a character get? 
Well, we'll tell you. Gal, wanting to 
unseat Art as captain of the Table, 
conceived a brilliant idea one day 
while searching for the cocoanut — and 
brought back a rather oddly shaped 
bloated pigskin which he presented as 
the long-lost nut. The others, figur- 
ing that ontogeny recapitulates philo- 
geny, accepted the pigskin as the real 
thing, and Galahad became Captain. 
Really unhappy about the sentimen- 
tality and spurts of individuality of 



If anyone remarks about the spirit 
shown airainst those Brooklyn Bruis- 
ers last week, it can only be good. 
Everybody is tin and behind the foot- 
ball team. Amherst weekend looks 
•oomisiner. The "f>'ats" are scheduling 
dunces on Saturday nite. All we need 
now is Campus Varieties. Who's am- 
bitious!? 

The sororities are really going all 
out. Its put out the welcome mat and 
air those three year old hidden open- 
house smiles. 

The Social Committee is working 
on an Old Clothes Party for this 
week-end. A "come as you are, only 
not that wav" affair. 

Listened to the A. S. T. R. P. S 
swing band the other nite. It seems 
as tho we could use them in one of 
our informal! if they would come. 
Of course we an' all nwaitilW? the 

debut of the proposed M.S.C. band. 
"Benkey's Brutes". 

Those of us who remember the irond 

old days away back thai-, will remem- 
ber Adelphia those men amofljr men 

the Adcltihians. Adelphia. which was 
analogous to Isovon in function and 
honor, was a Senior honor society 
composed of seven men, who were 
duly elected by their predecessors. Its 
member! were outstanding as leaders 
in various camnus activities. The 
society directed those student activi- 
ties which were hacked by no specific 
•••roup, hut which were essential to a 
well rounded campus life, such as 
football rallies, dances, etc. The Sen- 
ate, which has been forced to absorb 
the duties of Adelphia is analogous to 
W.S.G.A. and was primarily a j;ov- 
eming body for the men students. 
We have on campus at present one 
member of Adelphia; Don Parker, 
who has returned to complete his 
"ourse at M.S.C. If any organisation 
iv camnus moves to reestablish this 
body, lets give it full cooperation. 

Tbe seniors are having their vis- 
ages imprinted for posterity over in 
the Index office this week. We are 
wondering how the poor photographer 
is going to make them all look beauti- 
ful or handsome, intelligent, pro- 
gressive, forceful, and educated all at 
the same time. 

Thought for the day: "Mon oncle 
est mort." — Balzac. 



MSC Thermometer Rises Steadily Toward WSS F $3000 Goal 



WSSF Aids Rehabilitation Chalet 
For Tubercular French Students 






.I,.. .....i ....i, .1 



Assembly shall have completed its j his men, he instituted revolutionary 
task of revising the constitution. This ' changes among the Knights. In order 
means that the Assembly will have no to squelch this equality angle, he 



direct political control, but will be re- 
placed by a new Parliament, probably 
in the spring elections. 

From the traditional political chaos 
of French politics, three powerful par- 
ties have emerged, each of which is 
decidedly left of center. These parties 



squared off the Table so that his su- 
premacy would be indisputable. He ar- 
ranged the men in the order of their 
importance — to him. In order to 
change his place to one of greater 
elevation at the Table, a mem- 
ber of the squad had to try to wrestle 



| You're Well Told 

by Pit. Walter Schneir 



1 



are the Communists, the Socialists, and the pigshin past the rest of the group 

the Mouvement Republicain Populaire, to the Head of the Tab,e - Each tinne 

commonly known as the MRP. The «>ne of the boys managed to do this his 

MRP is a new political group, born of st ' or e went up. 

the resistance, and its showing in this Somehow, this custom has prevailed. 

election was remarkably strong. For- We find traces of it in the Civil War. 

eign Minister Bidault, one of the lead- At that time the affair had not reach- 

ers of the MRP. has said that his par- ed its present condition, for U.S. Grant, 

ty corresponds to the New Deal faction taking a cue from his Scotch father, 

of the Democratic Party in the United persisted in saying. "No quarter!" 
tes. Today, when stomachs are more 

It is estimated that the Assembly squeamish, and groups are found per- 



the student body should know of their thoughts. If we are to have will take about seven months to revise petuating the custom in all 



a democratic campus government, the whole student body should 
shape its structure 

We rather think, however, that this is not the case, that no ac- 
tion of any sort is being taken or even planned. Are we, then, sat- 
isfied with student government as it exists now? If so, then there 



the constitution of 1ST."). There are the land, thoughtful captains of this 
several important changes that have vicinity are clothing their 11 good- 
been discussed in recent months. A- men-and-true in maroon, to hide the 
mong these are the popular election of gore. 

the President of France instead of his And SO, dear children, we have at 

selection by the Parliament, the popu- dear old MSC young BMOC's who 



should be no Complaints But there are complaints, and as long as l« election of Senators, and various „ ay up all night before any engage- 

theyexi.t,attempU.ho a Mb. ! ^to d «n«e.tud« rt « v«am« rt ^t^^^^TJ^. K«T2SW!« 

to eliminate them if they are legitimate. mica] parties has resulted infrequent numerals on the maroon jerseys and 

Without reference to any particular plan, we wish merely to put changes of cabinets during the same i commiting the rulebook to memory, 

a gad-fly to the hacks of those who might have constructive ideas year. i n order to hold down the bleachers in 

but who do nothing with them. The involved political situation in great style. 



Don! No Dawn! I say it's Don! 
And I say it's Dawn! Curious, stu- 
dents? Well you're just being allowed 
to listen in on one of the nightly 
debates that make the Abbey such a 
quiet, peaceful place in which to live. 
For whenever a group of Empire 
Staters and Bay Staters get together 
there follows immediately a heated 
discussion on the inevitable topic— 
pronounciation. Apparently the boys 
of the eighteenth letter of the alpha- 
bet— R. The inhabitants of New York 
State have always associated cah, 
bah, and fah— for car, bar, and 
far— with rebel country, and hearinp 
it up here in Yankee land comes as 
a distinct surprise to many of them. 
T suppose it would he a propos here 
to quote from Rudvard who as yon 
remember wrote: "New York is New 
York and Mass. is Mass. and never 
the twain shall meet." 

From the viewpoint of all who 
attended, last Friday's dance at Drill 
Hall was a success. Let's have more 

like it. 

Tomorrow night the Amherst USO 
parts of! 's Haying host to the ASTRPs and 
our much-heard-ahout swing hand 
will make its debut. We're all look- 
ing forward to a hang-up perform 
ance from the hoys and this reporter 
wishes them good luck. Also on tomor- 
row's program will be some accor 
dian solos by Dick Schaffstill, of the 
25th. We guarantee that you'll find 
his playing something really worth 
hearing. 

Excluding African dominos, the 

Abigail Adam's women dormitory is 

Continued on Page 3 



A "Chalet" for rundown and tuber- 
cular students from liberated France 
has recently been opened at Combloux 
in the Haute Savoie region of France, 
according to reports received by the 
World Student Service Fund, student 
relief agency with offices at 8 West 
40th Street, New York 18, N. Y. Al- 
ready 50 students, mostly from Paris, 
are spending from one to three 
months in the quiet, invigorating 
mountain atmosphere. 

During the German occupation, u- 
niversity life in France was rendered 
nearly impossible. Curriculum and 
professors were strictly regulated. 
The Vichy government called up a 
large proportion of the student pop- 
ulation for deportation to Germany. 
Many escaped and joined the French 
Forces of the Interior (FFI). Others 
did forced labor in German work 
camps or received prison sentences 
As a result of such hardships and 
the severe food shortage, most stu- 
dents today are rundown in health 
and suffer from nervous disorders, 
undernourishment and weakened re- 
sistance to infection. 

The Combloux Chalet is able to 
provide proper medical treatment for 
students before they return to their 
studios. Typical among the ones ah 
ready back in school after a stay at 
Combloux is a nineteen-year-old med- 
ical student, who, while Caen was a 
center of fighting, shouldered the 
whole burden of nursing 180 patients 
at the Caen hospital. After six weeks 
of unceasing labor, he contracted a 
primary tuberculosis infection that 
would have kept him from finishing 

his studies. 

1 ife at Combloux is run directl> 
by the students. A former student 
who served with distinction in the 
resistance forces is in charge of the 
Chalet, and a medical attendant is 
responsible for the guests' health. A 
ri, id, self-imposed schedule has been 
, • U p for the students starting at 
9 o'clock in the morning and ending 
at 10 at night with a two-hour rest 
period in the afternoon. All questions 
of communal interest are settled by 



a student committee of five members. 

Student cooperation is also evident 
in the self-help association farmed 
by members of the house to assist the 
less fortunate ones either by f 
contributions or by aiding them in 
finding resources. Also foraging ex- 
peditions have been organized to sup- 
ply certain scarce foods like milk 
and eggs for those needing specia 1 
nourishment. 

The French youths who come to 
the Chalet get an opportunity to re- 
cover from the terrible ordeals of 
wartime and to readapt themselves 
to normal life. A social and cultural 
program is conducted to avoid menta' 
stagnation and to stimulate construc- 
tive thought for the future. A music 
group giving weekly phonograph con- 
certs, a choir and a photography club 
have been formed. In addition, study 
groups discuss political issues and the 
problems to be faced in reforming u 
niversity life. 

The Combloux Rehabilitation Cen- 
ter has proved its worth by aiding 
in the physical recovery of students 
and helping them through coopera- 
tive living to prepare for future stud 
ies It has also enriched the life of 
the region where it is located by serv- 
ing as a cultural center. Other Cha- 
lets patterned after the one at Com- 
bloux are being planned for European 
students. This work is made partly 
possible by the generous giving of 
American students to the World Stu- 
dent Service Fund in drives on their 
respective campuses. 



Radio Workshop Course 
Offered In Springfield 

Sterling Fisher, Director of the 
National Company's "University of 
the Air" is one of the authorities in 
,adio education and technique to par- 
ticipate in the RADIO WORKSHOP 
to be given at Springfield under the 
direction of the Massachusetts Divi- 
sion of University Extension. The 
Workshop is offered in cooperation 
with Westinghouse Radio Stations 
WBZ and WBZA and is open to the 
public without charge. An opportu- 
nity is offered to teachers and others 
to enroll at the usual fee for credit, 
and qualify for two semester hours 
of college credit. 

The RADIO WORKSHOP opens 
on Tuesday evening, October 17, at 
the Forest Park Junior High School. 
The first lecture is given in conjunc- 
tion with the meeting of the Forest 
Park Parent-Teacher's Association, 
with Raymond Pannier, President, 
presiding at the lecture. George W. 
- B 'e, Educational Director of Radio 
Stations WBZ and WBZA, will speak 
on Radio Education, particularly 
from the point of view of the use of 
adlo in public school education, and 
will outline the work of the Work- 
shop. Following his talk, he will show 
B sound motion picture, a Westing- 
house feature entitled 'On the Air." 
Mr. Slade conducted the Workshop at 
Boston during the past two summers. 
H. is now instructor in Radio Educa- 
tion at Boston University. This meet- 
ing, as well as subsequent lectures 
which will be held at the High Schoo' 
of Commerce, is open to the public. 
The program will start at 8:00 P.M. 

.,,,,, , IIMIIMIIIII II I"l milHIIIIIMIHIII": 

! DR. STEPHEN J. DUVAL j 

I OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 
j EYES EXAMINED 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

GLASSES REPAIRED 
j Tel. 671 34 Main St. \ 

IIIIIHI IIII.MIIIIIIIIIIMIII iiilllllllliniiii I""" 



Informal Dance Planned 
For Sadie Hawkins Day 

A group of MSC students are plan- 
ning a Sadie Hawkins program for 
Sat., Nov. Srd. During the half of 
the University of Maine game, 
Marryin' Sam will unite the couples 
who are matched in the traditional 
Sadie Hawkins run before the game. 

In the evening there will be an in- 
formal dance in the Drill Hall, at 
which time the best Dogpatch couples 
will be chosen and awarded prizes. 

More news about the dance in next 
week's Collegian. 



Flying Gub To Be 
Inaugurated At MSC 

A meeting will be held tonight at 
8:00 p.m. in old Chapel Seminar Room, 
of all students interested in the or- 
ganization of a flying club. Represen- 
tatives of the American School of 
Aeronautics, Inc., will be present to 
assist in the formulation of a pro- 
gram. 

The recently formed American 
School of Aeronautics consists of a 
group of veterans bent on establish- 
ing a chain of airports in college 
towns and running them under Army 
standards. Their first venture, in 
Northampton, is managed by Mr. 
Daniel Matus, veteran of 88 missions 
as a P-47 pilot with the 9th Air Force; 
also at the field is Mr. Richard Un- 
derwood, personal pilot to General 
Eisenhower throughout the European 
campaign. President of the corporation 
is Mr. Harold W. Cowper, Thunderbolt 
ace and veteran of 92 missions in the 
ETO. 

Speakers at tho Thursday night 
meeting wil be Messrs. Matus and 
Cowper and Lt. Robert Baldini, a 
field artillery "grasshopper" pilot now 
attached to the staff of the Field 
Artillery School at Ft. Sill, Oklahoma. 

MMMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIi I MOIIIIIIIIII MltlllMMMIItlld^ 

LILLIAN'S 
Coffee Shop 

59 North Pleasant Street 
OPEN 

6:00 a.m.— 12:00 p.m. 

*,iiiMiiiiiiiniiiii miiHiiiiMMiiiimiimnimiiMHiimiii" 



What Your Money Will Do 

$1 a month will provide soy-bean 
milk for a Chinese student threatened 
with tuberculosis. 

$2 — will supply the notebooks and 
paper required by a European student 
for one year. 

$"> — will buy from one to six books 
for European universities whose li- 
braries have been destroyed and can- 
not be replaced because of the severe 
textbook shortage. 

$8 — will enable a refugee student in 
Switzerland to leave a refugee camp 
and study for a month in a university. 

$10 — will supply condensed milk for 
a Russian student for a year. 

$15 —will keep a tubucular student 
for a week at the University Tuber- 
culosis Sanatorium in l.eysin, Swit- 
zerland. 

$15— will buy fuel for a month for a 
kerosene pressure lamp around which 
forty Chinese students can study. 

$60 — will provide a two-month stay 
for a rundown French student at the 
Combloux Rehabilitation Center. 

$200 — will make it possible for a 
relocated Japanese American or refu- 
gee students to go to an American col- 
lege. 

$1000-5000— will operate for a year 
one Student Center in China with fa- 
cilities for bathing recreation, read- 
ing, and self help. 

SCA Discussion Groups 
Planned For One Month 

Student Christian Association has 
scheduled a series of weekly discus- 
sions, which, having started last 
Tuesday, will continue for four weeks 

Starting tomorrow, and to be held 
each Friday, there will be a worshin 
service in the Tower at South Col- 
lege, at . r »:00 p.m. On Friday evenings, 
from 7 — 8:00 p.m., a Bible study wil' 
be held at the home of Rev. and Mrs. 
Easton, at 104 Sunset Ave. Mrs Has 
ton will lead a discussion on "Phi- 
losophy of Life", from 7 1:00 p.m. 
at the Butterfield House. 

Next Wednesday, October 81, from 

7 — 8:00 p.m. the second discussion 
will be held on the "Meaning and 
Significance of Worship" in the Sem- 
inar room in the Library, lead bv 
Rev. Jesse Trotter 

At the same time, there will be two 
other groups meeting; one will he 
at Thatcher, with Rev. Davis, the 
topic being "Whv Be Religious?"; 
the other will be in the Seminar Room 
in Old Chapel, with Rev. Easton 
speaking on "Christian Beliefs." 

Although students have alreadv 
signed up for these discussion groups, 
the general public is invited. Donald 
Fowler '47 is the chairman of these 
groups. 



Kappa Alpha Theta And German Club 
Make Outstanding Contributions 



You're Well Told 

Continued from page 2 
without recreational equipment of 

any kind. Why not take advantage of 
Alton \"s recent suggestion and take 
up a collection for the purchase of 
some items to help us while away our 
"many idle hours". Sincerely though, 
for half a George Washington each, 
much could be done to make the bar- 
racks a more pleasant place in which 
to live. 

Stand by for some very interest 
ing opinions on the food situation 
here at Mass State, which this report- 
er hopes to have in next week's col- 
umn. We guarantee there'll be no 
punches pulled. 

Where do we go from here boys, 
where do we go from here? Who a- 
mong us hasn't thought of that all- 
important question at one time or 
another? Perhaps the answer to this 
query will be known sooner than is 
generally expected. Very soon now, 
Congress is going to fix the date for 
the termination of the war emergen- 
cy. Around the same time our legis- 
lature will decide on the necessity for 
the continuation of the Draft Act, 
which will expire in May. How these 
two important issues are decided, will 
determine whether or not most of 
us will eventually be part of the A 
merican overseas army of occupation. 

Speaking of going overseas, here's 
a short, short, which a similar friend 
of ours sent up — Sail, Gale, Pals, 
Rail.- -Oh well, we try anyway. 

Next week the first company will 
he leaving for a four-day vacation 
before the start of their new term. 
Their absence will leave a wide void 
in the ranks of Captain Ryan's U91s1 

Flame Throwing Battalion. Have | 
swell time, fellows. 

Well that's 80 in another edition 
of You're Well Told. See you again 
next week. 

IMIItlMMHMMIMIMIHMMIIIIIMUtlMMKIMIItMHMMIMI •■•• 

Hand Sewn 

MOCCASINS 

-by- 

MONOMAC 
Hlack and Brown 

BIB'S SHOES 

Northampton 



?l(MtlllMIMIIlltlllllll*tlHlltlll(tllltllMlltlHlllllltltllMMMMtltll* 
• IIMIMMMIIMMHMtMHIIMH 1 1 1 • II >«tl(l III ( ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ••* *!**<• i >• « • * 



The solicitors are putting the beat 
North College shows that over a third 
of the WSSF pledge bai been col- 
lected. We are well on the way now. 
so let's keep up the good work and 
really put our drive over the top. 
Students all over the world are look- 
ing to the American colleges and 
universities to fulfill their pledge in 
rood faith. This means doing our 
share at Massachusetts State College. 

In record of "firsts" during the 
campaign, Kappa Alpha Theta house 
has a record to he proud of: with 
one hundred per cent cooperation, on 
the first day of the drive the girls 
pledged over the house total, with 
$71. The MSC German club too has 
set a record by donating $00 outright 
to the fund. 

Many campus clubs and sororities 
have made pledges to boost individual 
contributions. The faculty and admin- 
istration have set a goal of $000, and 
though no definite figures are avail- 
able, appearances show that they will 
make their goal 

In general collections have been 
slow in reporting their progress. 
Monday is the deadline, so lets all get 
behind the World Student Service 
Fund drive to make it successful. 



GIVE AS MUCH 

AS YOU CAN TO 

THE WSSF 

f ooooooo oooo oooocooooooo t 



Choice Selection of 

1 i 

1 

Wedding Gifts 

In Silver 

jjwooD & strand;; 

IBWBLBB8 

Northampton 



Notice 

Students are requested to park 
their cars in the parking places 
reserved for them--the field in 
front of the Physical Education 
Building or in back of the Din- 
ing Hall. 

There are no parking places for 
students' cars on the East side of 
campus from Marshall Hall past 
the Mathematics Building. 

•IMMM>(l*IM«IIMMI(IH.*.MHI,*HIH.MIIH.,*..IIH.IM*t(MIIII.MV* 

• • 

Agents for 

I BLGIN BULOVA LONGINES 

HAMILTON 

WATCHES 

WATCH and JEWELRY 
Repairing a Specialty 

| CLIFF WINN 

JEWELER 

30 Main Street 
i j 

'l . 1 1 1 * f I » t » 1 1 1 IMM.IIIMIIII.III. **lt((, I ( * I . IHHIIItllll.MIMIMI ttt Mil" 

|For A Delicious Sandwich; 
Dinner, or Cup of Coffee ] 

stop at the 

Miss Amherst Diner 

J. E. Pulton. C. E. Lefcane. Propa. 

Open Saturday Until 1 a.m. 

\ 



FLOWERS 
for every occasion 

MUSANTE'S 
Flower Shop 

i Orders Taken Amherst i 



4- 
Zipper Note Books 

Women's Aluminum 
Cigarette Lighters 

A large ass't of out of 
the ordinary stationery 

THE SPECIALTY SHOP 

19 No. Pleasant St. 
AmherM Phone 666-W 



I 

<> 

/ - 
o 

II 



i M n ii i m i i i it ti i 



IIIIMIIIIII* 



Vermont Natives Industries 

warranted all wool 

HOMESPUNS 

$1.75— $3.50 per yard 



Shoe Racks — Letter Holders 

The Vermont Store, Inc. 

|>42 Main Street Amherst| 

Stores also in 
Northampton and Wellesley Hills L 

'V I 

f Certified Gulflex Lubrication 

Goodrich Tires and Batteries 
Tire Recapping 

Horton's Gulf Station 

Tel. K391 I). R. Horton, Prop. 

Next to the Fire Station 



OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOi 

■■■•IIMIHIMMMMfllllllHItlllllllltMlllllllllllllllllltllMIIIMIIIII*** 

1 KINSMAN'S 
STUDIO 

Specialist In 
I SCHOOL and COLLEGE 
PHOTOGRAPHY 

Phone for an appointment 
. . . 456 

* t| IIIHIIIMIIIIMIIIIIIMIMIfHIIMMIM>MIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIItMllllI 

COLLEGIATE SHOES 

by 
Spaulding — 

Brogues 
Saddles 
Moccasins 



; 



DAVID BOOT SHOP 

\ 

^221 Main Street Northampton s 

\ 

. . . . ...., .. ............. .....-.-.,..-.-,-, , — 



TH1 MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1945 



New Midwestern Dean Of Women 
Likes MSC Spirit, Surroundings 

From outside New England's Iseon- travelled background, Amherst has 



ic bounds, Helen Curtis comes tt: 
State this year as newly appointed 
Dean of Women. To this position Miss 
Curtis brings a sincerely friendly 
manner with a flash of humor in it. 
She bring!, too, an alert, interested 
curiosity that promises her part in 
student guidance will be an under- 
standing one as the campus goes 
through the change from a wartime 
program to normalcy. 

Although she was born and hrought 
up in Iowa and Wisconsin, this is 
not Miss Curtis' first eastward sally 
Instead of the usual Mid westerner':: 
nostalgia for the warmer friendliness 
of that section, Miss Curtis frankly 
likes the East, and has proved it by- 
spending much of her time here. She 
comes to State from the New Jersey 
College for women (the feminine part 
of Rutgers), where she was assistant 

Dean. 

Miss Curtis had previously spent 
five years at the New York Stat" 
Teachers' College, where she was 
secretary of the. SCA and directed 
freshmen orientation. The size and 
energy of the Class of '49, MSC, in 
the first hectic days of this term, 
were thus nothing out of the ordinary 

to her. 

The Pean of Women's own student 
days were spent at Iowa State Col- 
lege. from which she received a Ra<h- 
elor's Degree in Sociology. Her grad- 
uate education includes a Master's 
Degree in Student Personnel at Co- 
lumbia, as well as study at the Uni- 
versities of London and Denver. 

Against the competition of such a 



beM kind enough to produce thesi 
last weeks some of its most golden 
weather to help encourage Miss 
Curtis' liking for our campus. A 
peacetime spirit of renewed vitality, 
too, has been apparent lately, and 
Miss Curtis commends MSC for hav- 
ing a forward-looking air. 

Still in the "getting-acquainted" 
stage, Miss Curtis is already planning 
ahead to the expansion that will prob- 
ably follow the end of war. She has 
been pleased to find excellent leader- 
ship in the WSGA and the quick re- 
sponse to the fund for World Student 
Service as signs of the active interest 
evident now which will help the col- 
lege as it grows. 

"It's a college with its eyes on the 
future," she said. — And Helen Curtis 
is a Dean of Women with her eyes on 
our future too. 



World At A Glance 

Continued from page 2 

the same as it was a month ago; only 
more so. With a strong federal police 
force and government controlled labor 
unions in Argentina, there is basis 
for rejoicing in the hearts of all true 
fascists. 

CM VERS AL TRAINING 

President Truman asked for "uni- 
versal military training" in an address 
before a joint session of Congress on 
Tuesday, Oct 2Br4 "The need exists 
now," declared the President, while we 
are still awaiv of the danger of uu- 
preparedness. 

Me outlined the future makeup of 
the armed forces. The regular army- 
would be small and well-trained, the 
national guard would be greatly en- 
larged; and last, but not least, there 
would be a general reserve, obtained 
through universal military training. 

The trainees would still be civilians 
and could be called to active service 
only by act of Congress. All physically 
fit young men would be taken for one 
year of training at age eighteen or at 
completion of hjgh school, whichever 
is later. Pre*. Truman emphasized 
that the year of training would con- 
sist of more than just military drill. 
Each individual would be fitted for a 
potential defense job, according to his 
particular qualifications. 

■llltlMlllllltMIMItltllllllltlllllMIMMtMHIIttllltltltlMMIIHHIIMI* 

| ECONOMY TAXI CO. 
NOW OPEN 



Joint Surprise Party 
Tendered The Walbas 

Sigma Delta Tau and Alpha Epsi- 
lon Pi held a joint surprise party 
Saturday evening at the SDT house 
in honor of the marriage of sorority 
sister Shevy Alpert Walba '45, and 
fraternity brother Harold Walba '14, 
now a returned veteran with the class 
of '46. Guests were invited by the 
sorority and the fraternity, including 
members of the Brooklyn College foot- 
ball team 

The guests of honor were presented 
with a wedding cake and a sterling 
silver dish by the sorority and frater- 
nity. Mrs. Walba was given a corsage 
of yellow tearoses, the symbol of Sig 

ma Delta Tau. 

m ■» 

Louis Untermeyer 

Continued from page 1 
cal and critical material not to be 
found in any other volume. He then 
joined the Office of War Information 
as Expert in Publications and as 
originator of many radio programs 
sent by short-wave overseas. 

Early in 1944 he was transferred 
to what is perhaps the largest puh'i 
cation venture ever attempted in the 
United States. This was the Armed 

Services Editions, a non-profit organ 

Station, which provides the Army and 
Navy with a package unit of forty 
new titles every month -• 150,000 
copies of each title - a total of six 
million books every thirty days. Mr. 
Untermeyer's work as editor is not 
only to help select the books but to 
balance the list so that there will be a 
proper proportion of mysteries and 
serious fiction, westerns and works 
of science, a great deal of humor and 
a little poetry - a balanced ration of 
the accepted classics and the current 
best sellers. He regards this not only 
as the most important but as the most 
gratifying labor he has ever under- 
taken - and he has been rewarded 
Continued on pai/c <"> 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, October 25 

Collegian competitors meeting, 
7-8:00 p.m., Seminar Room, 
Old Chapel 

SCA Candlelight Service, 7:30 
pm., Memorial Hall 

Friday, October 26 

SCA Discussion Group, 5:00 

pm., Tower, South College 
Point System Committee, 5:00 

pm., Memorial Hall 
SCA Discussion Group, 7-8:00 

pm., 164 Sunset Ave. 
Social Union, 8:00 pm., Bow- 

ker Auditorium 
Saturday, October 27 

University of Maine football 

game, there 
Dance, S.A.E. house, 7:30-11: 

30 pm. 
Dance, Pi Beta Phi house, 7: 

45-12:00 pm. 

Monday, October 29 

Collegian meeting, Collegian 
office, 5:00 pm. 
Tuesday, October 30 . . 

SCA Discussion Group, But- 
terfield House, 7-8:00 pm. 
Wednesday, October 31 

Halloween Open House, Home- 
stead, 4 : 30-5 : 30 pm. 

SCA Discussion Groups, 7-8: 
00 pm., at Thatcher, Semi- 
nar Room in Old Chapel, and 
the library Seminar room. 



S-F 



S-F 



HOCKEY 



Friday . . . 3:45 pm. 



Quarterly Club Hears 
Speech On Dostoievsky 

Speaking in the crowded Seminar 
Room last Wednesday night, Mr. 
Arthur Monk discussed some aspects 
of Dostoievsky's The Brothers Kara- 
ma /.o v. He made the general point that 
the greatness of any literary work is 
determined only by the test of time; 
but that we may enjoy each work, in- 
dependently of this consideration, on 
various levels of emotional and intel- 
lectual experience. 

After a brief summary of the plot 
and of Dostoievsky's life, Mr. Monk 
limited himself to the discussion of 
of the philosophical elements of 
The Brothers Karamasov. He point- 
ed out the divergent outlooks of 
the brothers Dmitri and Ivan, central 
figures in the main plot. And he spoke 
of Alyosha, the youngest brother, as 
the incarnation of hope — of something 
positive. Alyosha, he maintained, Dos- 
toievsky considered the real hero of 
the novel. And the significance of his 
character he considered as the redeem- 
ing positive force from the defeatist 
note of the main action. 

Mr. Monk had, since his discharge 
from the Army, been a member of the 
English faculty of the College, as in- 
structor of the ASTRP's. He gradu- 
ated here in 1940 and left last Satur- 
day to attend the Yale Graduate 
School. 

A motion, that the group express 
itself in favor of re-submitting to the 
Academic Activities Board a petition 
for autonomous status of the Quarter- 
ly, was made and unanimously passed. 

The next meeting, a discussion on 
contributions submitted for publica- 
tion in the Quarterly, is to be held 
Wednesday, November 7. 



Mem Hall Exhibit 
Shows Water Colors 

A new water-color exhibit by Wal- 
ter Swan will be put on display at 
Memorial Hall Nov. 1 and will con- 
tinue through to Nov. 2(>. 

Born and educated in Boston, Mr. 
Swan attended the Lowell School of 
Design, Boston Museum of Fine Arts, 
Sargent, Concord, and Kingsbury, 
also doing independent work in Lon- 
don and Paris prior to World War I. 

He is a craftsman of the old school, 
a realist with a flair for detail and 
brilliant color, and a clever drafts- 
man. He paints what he sees and does 
not believe in trying to improve upon 
or distort nature, being a disciple of 
"Sanity in Art". 

A certain fascination surrounds hi? 
work and, through the use of a rare 
technique, many of his paintings sug- 
gest that he has captured a third 
dimension. 

Among the highlights are "Gen'l 
Beauregard's Courtyard", a portrayal 
of the past glories of New Orleans; 
"Thundering Surf", breaking waves 
after a Northeastern storm; and 
"Grindstone", a strikingly realistic 
study of still life. 



T1IK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, (KTOBKK 2:.. 104! 



State Loses Hard Game To BC; Plays In Maine This Weekend 



RvaaLIvii C omo were unable to reach paydirt, M the 

DrOOKiyn uame attaek filtered out just ihort of the 

In an opening grid tilt of the sea- goal line, The State team, particularly 
Bon, the hard-charging Statesmen lost th< line, played an extremely strong 
to a stronger Brooklyn College team, first half, as they held a heavily fa 
13-7. Outweighed, but not outfought, v.u-ed team on even terms, 
the valiant State team put up a grand | Keceiving the kickoff as the second 
battle, losing only by virtue of a long i half got under way, State uncorked 
pass from Herb Wilner to Sherman a TN-vard march as Stru/.ziero, Kos 



111 I till t tit Ml 



Sally 



Student Faculty Game 

Continued from page 1 
ilton, Andy Anderson, and 
Bowles. 

There will be no admission charge 
to the game, but there will be collec- 
tors present to take donations for the 
WSSF. 



S-F 



S-F 



■ I III HUM III • MIIIIIIIIMIIM' MM* llllll •IMMMMI'IMMIIIMMIMIMIIJ 

GOING HOME 

Call the 

AMHERST TAXI 



INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS 

Statement of Cash Receipts and Disbursements 
For the period July 1, 1944 to June 30, 1945 
Receipts Disbursements 



Balance July 1, 1944 
Student Tax 1944—1945 
ASTRI* Service Charge 
Sports: 

Baseball 

ISasketball 

Tennis 

Women's Athletics 
General Administration: 

Maintenance and Equipment 



$2,855.79 
2,088.00 



I 



1.70 



100.58 
16,646.07 



34.40 
24.20 

249.07 

394.11 

29.59 

393.47 



1,982.30 
$3,107.50 



Balance 

$3,093.40 

2,821.39 

2,663.50 

249.07 

394.11 

29.59 

391.77 

1,881.78 
$2,538.57 



Telephone 46 



J M H Illllllllll •'•• IIIIIMMIIMMMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIl' 



'Knowledge Is Power' 

^and four-fifths of your knowledge! 

fis acquired visually. The sentence,! 

ftherefore, might just as correctly| 

f read, "Vision is power." 
,If your vision isn't normal it means' 
It hat all your information is ac-& 
'quired, all your work accomplished, <| 
Jand all your recreation enjoyed in;* 
.the face of a serious handicap. 

k>. T. DEWHURST1 

OPTOMETRISTS— OPTICIANS 

|201 Main St. Northampton* 

& Phone 184-W 



Office: Lil's Coffee Shop 
Phone 45 

Special rates for trips out of 
town — -business or social 



1 I I 1 I I I I <, I 1 I I I t I I I t I I I I I I I H I I I I I I I II I 




• Mill MIIMM Mill 



• • ~«xSX»*#<fr#A 



BEAUTY BAR 

Tel. 1130| 

Helene Curtis — Lustron ] 

Cold Waves 

Cosmetics 

Revlon — Dermetics 

Contoure — Farel Destin 



i • 

THE DODO didn't like to fly 

so he walked . . . 

and when the air age arrived, 

he tried again . . . 

But he had lost the use of his wings 

and couldn't. 

BUT YOU CAN . . . 

RIGHT IN YOUR OWN FRONT YARD 

(unless you WANT to be a dodo) 

at the 

AMERICAN SCHOOL 

OF AERONAUTICS, Inc. 

CUBS, TAYLORCRAFTS, or AERONCAS . . 

We have them all . . . 

And a car to take you to and from the field 

U^TUST CALL NORTAMPTON 2727 

— whether to learn to fly 

— or to rent a plane 

or to hangar-fly in our comfortable lounge 



IIIIIIIIIIMIM*** 



Balance June 80, 1945 $5,631.97 

In addition there is a deposit of .SI 0,000 plus interest set up as a Reserve 
Fund by the Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics. 

The cash balance shown on June 80, 1945 is misleading, due to the fact that 
we have been drawing heavily upon our supply of athletic equipment for the 
past four years, with no major replacements since January 1, 1942. Most ath- 
letic supplies are still off the market. It is estimated that it will cost at least 
$4,000.00 to replenish our stock when these items become available. 



$ 



Gift Sets 



— or 



just to look around 




AMERICAN SCHOOL OF 
AERONAUTICS, INC 



. . :-'. * I ' 



£ 



\llll AllWIJT 



Smith. 

Brooklyn College instigated the 
opening thrust as liernie Tannenbaum, 
visiting center, intercepted a Struz- 
liero pass, giving the Kingsmen the 
ball, deep in State territory. From 
there on, it was just a matter of time, 
■A Kunstler, Wilner, and Klein alter- 
ed in carrying the ball, with Klein 
finally pushing across from the two- 
van! line for the score. The attempted 



iorek, Jaainaki, and Tomchik plunged 
through gaping holes in the Brooklyn 
College line. The attack culminated 
With "Strut/." poaching over from the 
one-foot line for the equalising count- 
er. Bert Snyder converted the extra 
point to give the State team a short- 
lived lead. 

Brooklyn College ended the scoring 
for the afternoon countering second 
and game-winning t 1. late in the third 



. i k was blocked, and Brooklyn held quarter on a fine pass play from Wil- 
a six point lead, after eight minutes of ner to Smith. State attempted to even 
p ay. , matters up in the fourth quarter but 

Play seesawed hack and forth until an alert BC pass defense kept the lo 
the closing minutes of the second cals back on their heels. 
quarter, when Tommy Tomchik, re-, Th<- iin.-ui>: Mass. stat.-K Smith Wai.>. n-. 
serve State back, broke loose for a 
long gain, putting the pigskin deep in 
B. C. territory. However, the Kekmen 



: Strategy ll dangerous if it backfires, 

SPORTSCAST '■ ,,llt • if KWeaSlful, can be called a tar 

i tical surprise. That's how the nmc 

by Ronald Thaw '47 ^ ( . s 

•»• iiiillilhlllMiiiiii.il. I tin Ill T VT .1 .1 1 * | 1 

Now that the pros and cons of the 

There is no douht that State sup BC game have, in part, heen discussed 

porters received a pleasant surprise we can look forward to the two com 

last Saturday afternoon, when Tommy nig games with the {]. of Maine, and 

Fck's lads held a strong Brooklyn Col- the windup tilt with Amherst College. 

lege outfit practically on even terms To date Maine has an ,000 percentage 

throughout the entire game. Although rating, having lost its first t WO games. 

the final score revealed that BC had However, their second name shows 

come out on top in the matter of that they are steadily improving and 

points, it failed to tell just how closely may cause us some difficulty. Still, if 

fought the game really was. The con everything runs true to form, State 

teat was a "humdinger," and one that should capture its first win this Satur- 

will not be forgotten for a long time, day at Orono. As for Amherst, little 

The game brought out some inter- 
esting highlights. In the first place, 
the State team, Surprising!) enough, 

experienced few first game jitters, 

but conducted itself like a veteran 
outfit that had had a few games under 



Maine Game 



can he said now, except that the Lord 
Jeffs have always been know n to put 
up stiff opposition. 

Incidentally, in closing, may 1 con 
gratUlate the students on their en- 
thusiastic turnout. This was final 
its belt Secondly the tackling showed l"""" f ,,lat Collegiate football has a 



I IIIIMIIH llllll tllllllllMIIIMIIItlMIIII 11 ; 

Shows at 2:00. IsM & 8:30 p.m. 

AMHERST THEATRE 
TUBS. THRU SAT. 

DANNY VIRGINIA 

KAYE MAYO 

in 

WONDER MAN 

(IN TECHNICOLOR) 
— Also- 
Musical — Cartoon — News 



Sun. — Mon.— Tues. 
BETTY AETURO 

BUTTON l>E CORDOVA 

INCENDIARY 
BLONDE 

(IN TECHNICOLOR) 

— PLUS— 

News — Cartoon 

i Continuous Sunday from 2:00 P.M. \ 



WED.— THITOS. 
ROBERT LIZABETH 

CUMMINGS SCOTT 

in 

YOU CAME ALONG 

—ALSO— 
Three Stooges Comedy 



Shurmwiy. Stanne, it; Kolovaon, Remington, 
rir : I.ueier. Hall, e; DoMUtaJa, l)iiUtn.\.-i la 
Sullivan. It; Amlri-smi, MaMther, l«; IIiiiih.Ih. 
»;••! nmi;hty. i|l> ; .Insinski. Tuim-hik, BoWor, 

rhl>; stru/./iiTi.. Barton, Kiekob, Sa yd ar, Ihb; 

and Kosiorrk, fit. 

limoklyn Colla g e , Smith, Graff, KollMay 

Ii- ; Kriiillaiul, ll ; kailisli. Ki-.'iiman l« ; Tim- 

iiiMiWanm. <• : Attta !i. rgr: Mars, rt; 

I. : 1 1 : 1 1 . : i . n- ; !>■• Roma, qb; KUMtlvr, Harris. 
Ihli; Wiln.T. rhli; ami Klein, ft. 

Sen i- i>y per l o di i 

1 I I I Tnlal 

Brooklyn | I 7 •> II 

Mass. State II 7 7 

Tornado niis: Klein. Smith. Btmaslwo. Point 

hy goal after touchdown, Snyder. I'oint hy rush 
after tmirhdiiwn. Klein. Kefer, e. (;. FeMman. 
I'mpire, J. Harry. Linesman, (J. MtSgcraJd. 
Kielil JnwjW, N. St. Francis. 

Crey Flannel Shorts 

and 

Pedal Pushers 
87.95 

E..ALBERTS 
Northampton 

II II. I MM Illllllllll I Illlllllllllllli i " 



•I Mill I I II I tit I 



II i I I I I I I I 



Illllllllll 



j Hummel Figures 
Bill Folds 
Christmas Cards! 

| GIFT NOOK I 

22 Main Street 



Starts Friday 
THE GREAT JOHN L. 

,„ „„„ maim mimm I? I i •••• WMMMM i MMWM 



up extremely well, as l!("s harks 
knew they were hit by MSC players. 
In addition, mi, line play was extreme- 
ly effective both offensively snd de- 
fensively. This was particularly n<>- 
ticeable <>n the Ts yd. march as 
"Struts" Kosiorek, and Jasinski rip- 
ped through gaping holes made by 
Stall's linemen. Thirdly, the kicking, 
which had been extremely poor in 
practice, ■bowed up very well m 
pressure. 

On the other side uf the ledger, hnw- 
ever, then- sven- a few disappointing 
factors. The passing, an important fea- 
ture in any attack, was a little dis- 
heartening. This, in a way, can h • 
blamed on the superior height of the 
Brooklyn College playen. Twice our 
passes failed to reach scrimmage line 
as they were hatted down hy long, 
rangy ends. However, this defect 
should he improved upon if we hope 
to he a strong offensive threat in the 
future. Then too, the c|uarterhacking, 
in my estimation, is definitely subject 
to some criticism. This was particular- 
ly true in the first quarter, when we 
attempted to pass for a first down, in- 
side our own thirty, only to have the 
pass intercepted, setting up the first 
Brooklyn College td. That sort of 

Compliments of 
| Amherst Shoe Repairing f 

[Main St. Amherst! 

Next to Holies Shoe Store 



large and welcome audience mi the 
MSC campus. 

I'.S. A strong Tufts team over 
whelmed H.V., 7<> to 0. 



Tastes like home 




Scenes Of Amalf i Italy 
Displayed In Chapel 

hit II nt It Raphael 

In a recent letter to one of the 

faculty members, Major Curtis Clark, 
'35, wrote of his experiences In Berlin. 

\ portion «»f this letter, mi display in 
last week's Old Chapel exl, il.it. told 
how Major Curtis was the first man 
of his division to enter Berlin, and 
how he aided in the preparations for 

the entrance of the rest of his divi- 
sion. 

In addition to this letter, and B 

photograph of Major Curtis, there 
was also exhibited ■ souvenir map 
made up by the 7th Armored Divi- 
sion, including all the military pi 
less made hy it from England to Her 
lin. This was sent hv Maior Curtis. 

At present, the exhibition concerns 
the paintings of the Neapolitan artist 
Battista. It is interesting to note the 
comparison between a photograph and 

a painting of Amalfi, one of the 
beauty spots of Italy. During the first 
world war, when Italv was shut off 
from tourists, one of the members of 
the German department, hrought hack 
to Amherst several of Rattista's 
paintings. The subject matter used 
by the artist was the scenery around 
Amalfi, whirh is across from Capri, 
near Pompeii and the bay of Naples 
His portrayals of this famous area 
are now preserved and displayed in 
numerous Amherst homes. 



With the first of four games under 

their belts, the M.S.C, gridmen will 

face the I'niversity of Maine eleven at 

• >t i> in Sat urdaj . 

The Maine hoys have lost two games 
and won none hut the losses WSM 
nothing to he emharrassed about. The 
Maine eleven lost first to Rhode Island 
State by only three points, 10-7, and 
then to a strong University of Con 
necticut team last Saturday by one 

touchdown, is 12. Coach Tommy Eck 
watched the former game and came 
away with the opinion that next Satur- 
day's opponents were not too formid- 
able an aggregation. However, after 
seeing what they did against Connec- 
ticut he has changed his opinion slight- 
ly and thinks his men will probably be 
in for a stiff fie,ht this coining week- 
end. In addition, he ventured the as 
sumption that the Pine Tree gridders 

must have improved considerably dur- 
ing the week hetween the Rhode Island 
and Connecticut games. 

Coach Eck stated also that the 
Down-easters had a rather heavy 
team, but the M.S.C. hoys showed that 
heavy teams didn't affect them too 
much last Saturday. The hoys from 

Platbush outweighted them 16 pounds 

per man, which is a tremendous weight 
advantage, hut the Statesmen refused 
to he upset hy that fact. 

Yes, prospects look much brighter 

this coming Saturday than they did 
last Saturday. The M.S.C. hoys have a 
better than even chance of winning 
and, as we mentioned before, will 
probably be the favorites. 

Incidentally, the M.S.C. team will 
leave by bus for OrOM early Kriday 
morning In case some of you would 
like to give them a sendoff. 

The probable starting lineup for 
State Saturday will be as follows: 
le. Kd Anderson or Hob Meagher; 
It, "Red" Sullivan; 
Ig, Cyril Desautels; 

c, Fran Lucier; 

rg, Maury KoloVSOtt; 

rt, Prank Shumway; 

re, Charlie Smith; 

qb, Al Homola; 

lh, Prank StrusxJero; 

rh, Kd Jasinski; 

fb, Everett Kosiorek. 



RUBBER STAMPS 

made with name, address 
or numbers 



INDELIBLE INK 

for marking clothes 

A. I. HASTINGS I 

Newsdealer and Stationer 

Amherst, Mass. 

■••••MHHMMMItHMIIIMIIimMllflHHH II ,1 11,111 It liitlill *t. 



SOTTIED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COIA COMPANY 8Y 
Coca-Cola llottlinir Company of Northampton, Northampton. Mm. 



Leave 


Leave 


Northampton 


Amherst 


6:00* a.m. 


6:25* 


7:00 


7:30 


8:05* 


8:30* 


9:00* 


9:30* 


10:00* 


10:30* 


11:00 


11:30 


11:45* 


12:15* 


12:45* p.m. 


1:15* 


1:45* 


2:15* 


2:45* 


3:15* 


3:45* 


4:15* 


4:15 


4:45 


4:45* 


5:15* 


5:15* 


5:45* 


5:45 


6:15 


6:15* 


6:45* 


6:45* 


7:15* 


7:15* 


7:45* 


7:45 


8:15 


8:45* 


9:15* 


9:45* 


10:15* 


10:30 


11:00 


11:05* 


11:35* 


12:05* 


12:35* 


• 



Clothing and Haberdashery 
EDDIE M. SWITZER 



(across from the Town Hall) 



• . . . 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 
Is YOUR College Store. The merchandise is carefully selected for YOU. What YOU like or dislike is of vital impor- 
tance to us— for our success depends on pleasing you. For over 20 years we have served the students of Am- 
hers, with mu.ua! sanction. THOMAS R WALSH 



AMHERST, 



MASS 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1945 



t li illlltllMMI 



.i.iiiin.M nt .iiiumi 



. It ! 11.11 til till 1HHI til t Hill t HIM MIIIIHHt.lt H 



IIIIIMIIilllllllHIIIIH 



NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 

.,., , , ,„„„„ , uniiliiiiMM. iiniiiiliniii.nl I KM • 



Outing Club 

V-. their first activity of the year, 
the Outing Clttb is having a foot-hike, 
Sunday, October 28, from 2-5:00 pm. 
Everyone, Including students, ASTRP, 
and faculty, is invited, and should 
meet promptly at 2:00 pm. in front 
of Stockbridge Hall Barbara Beitzel 
'47 is in charge of this hike. 



German Club 

The MSC German Club is donating 
Jf,0 to the World Student Service 
Fund drive, it was announced recently 
by Jacqueline Winer '47, club presi- 
dent. 

The German Club will hold its first 
meeting of the year next Monday 
evening, November 5, at 8 p.m. in 
Old Chapel Auditorium. Miss Mar- 
garet Woodbridge of the German de- 
partment is talking over Dr. Lutge's 
position as club advisor. Plans will 
be made for the season. All students 
interested in German, whether they 
are now taking it or not, are invited 
to become members of the club. 

Last year the club presented a 
series of lectures on art and litera- 
ture In the spring a carnival was 
held to raise money for a Dutch war 
ornhan, which the club supported. 

Roister Doisters 

\t convocation this morning Fresh- 
men will be given application blanks 
for Roister Doister Society. On these 
quest ionai res tbose who wish to apply 
for membership will indicate then- 
special field of interest and their past 
experience in dramatic work. 

* representative of the society trill 
be In the Memorial Building Lounge 
today from three to six o'clock to 
interview applicants, rpperclassmen 
who wish to join mav applv at this 

= 

| | 

I Nationally advertised 
! Brentwood 100 per cent 
! Virgin Wool } 

I Pull-Over V-Neck 
I Fancy Ribbed 

Sweaters j 

Camel Luggage 
$6.95 



time. If any student is unable to come 
this afternoon, he may contact Daph- 
ne Cullinan at Chi Omega, Shirley 
Spring, or Connie LaChance at That- 
cher Hall. 

The Roister Doister Society will 
hold an opening meeting for members 
and new applicants Friday, November 
2, in the evening. Next weeks Cot- 
leffian will carry details. 
i n 

Wesley Foundation 

Wesley Foundation is planning a 
retreat at Northfield for this week- 
end. Cars will leave at 1:30 on Sat- 
urday, October 27. For reservations 
and more details, call Ruth Raison at 
the Homestead. 

•■••if ■••,•••••! MMMM •••••••••••••••••••••••■••m* M ■• 

Music You Want 

| Victor and Columbia Records { 

| Autumn Serenade 

| It's Been A Long Time 

| Stars in Your Eyes 

| Till the End of Time 

j I'm Gonna Love That Guy 

| Put That Ring On My Finger 

1 1 Begged Her 

1 1 Fall in Love too Easily 

| The Charm of You 

| What Makes the Sunset 

THE MUTUAL 
j Plumbing & Heating Co. 

Fllll Mil (MIMI HIIIMIIHIMIIIHIIIIM IIMMIHI MM MM HtlHMMMll 



$50,000 CHOCOLATE 

we use $50,000 chocolate 

to make the most popular 

Milk Shakes 

in town 

HENRY ADAMS CO. 
The Rexall Store 

I <§>^><g><S>3><8*8Ke><SM8> < s><8><^^ J 



HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

Northampton 




ASCH 

CAPITOL 

COLUMBIA 

COMMODORE 
VICTOR 

RECORDS 



ALL NEW RELEASES 

Jefiery Amherst 
MUSIC SHOP 

"On The Corner" 



Announcements 

A Sin m a Delta Tan identification 
pin was lost Monday afternoon, be- 
tween S.D.T. and Butterfield Terrace. 
The three Greek letters are in white 
gold. Please return to Doris Chaves 
at the Sigma Delta Tau house. 

A red and white Schaeffer pencil 
was lost between Draper and the li- 
brary. Will finder please notify Mary 
McKinstry, at Lewis Hall. 

Found: a block Moore fountain pen 
near Wilder Hall. Owner may obtain 
the pen from Shirley Spring at 
Thatcher Hall. 

Sigma Kappa pledges announce the 
election of the following officers: Jan- 
et Sanctuary, president; Mary Nicoll, 
vice-president; Phyllis Ford, secre- 
tary; and Shirley Fales, treasurer. 

Lost: pearl necklace on campus. 
Please return to Theodora Melahouris, 
Thatcher Hall. 

Index board wishes to announce that 
weekly meetings will be held. The 
first of these was held last night, in 
the Index office, at 8:00 pm. 

Open house at the Homestead will 



be sponsored by the Home Ec Club, 
\V«-d. Oct. 31 from 4:80 to 5:30 for 

upperclass Home Kc majors and for 
all freshmen regardless of their ma- 
jor. 

♦•» 

Louis Untermeyer 

Continued from paye 4 
not only by the hundreds of grateful 
letters from the soldiers and sailors 
who have received these books free of 
charge, but by the sense that he has 
combined morale-building with educa- 
tion in the guise of entertainment. 



Scrolls Take Over Convo 

Continual i ftmt pinje 1 

count of their history. "When Twi- 
light Shadows Deepen," was first sung 
to President Ilutterfield at a farewell 
gathering before his departure for 
Europe. Another favorite on the pro- 
gram is the "Evening Hymn", a part- 
ing song to Statesmen leaving for 
military training in 1916 The pro- 
gram will close with the singing of 
the Alma Mater. 



E. J. GARE & SON 
JEWELERS 



oil 2 Main St. 

o 



<> 
<> 

O 

Northampton^ 



■ ■•in iiiiii ■■ i ■iiiiiiii iiuiiiiuiii ■■■•■■■••■•■••■■■•••■I • ••••• hum; 



WATCH THIS SPACE 

for the 

Ad Of The Week 

Any advertiser may bid for this space for one week. The 
merchandise advertised must be something outstanding 
or unusual, or something which may not be offered again 
during the college year. 

Advertisers: this is a good way to introduce your bargains 
and your establishments to the students and faculty of 
this college. Send bids by each Monday to Advertising Man- 
ager, Massachusetts Collegian, M.S.C. Space will go to 
highest bidder. 



uN IHM HHMMWMHIUHIHUIMMN MM mmmmimmimmhi HMMIMNW iinmiiiimuminii I MM*. 



Dine in Comfort at Popular Prices 

THE PAGODA 

The most modern Chinese and American 
Restaurant in New England 

Authentic Chinese and American Food 

40 Main St. Northampton f 

? 

Si 




"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Located in North College on Campus 

Complete Line oi Student Supplies 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 



MILDER... BETTER -TASTING. ..COOLER 



If you're coming to see me 
tonight don't forget your AB C's 
for more smoking pleasure. You 
know, A- ALWAYS MILDER, B~ 
BETTER TASTING and C~ COOLER 
SMOKING. 

Chesterfield's Right Combina- 
tion . . . World's Best Tobaccos 
gives you ALL the benefits of 
smoking pleasure. 

Chesterfield 





(Hie liassad)ii0etls€oll^irai 

"" .. . ......•...«.«■■.• '1'iii'Duniv v i\\ i.- \i iti. u l i«»i\ ^". 6 



VOL. LVI 



AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1. 1945 



Students Go Native^ Forjiadie Hawkins' Dance On Saturday 

Al Capp, Creator Of 'Lil Abner 



Caldwell, Ross, Petty, Speakers In 
Faculty Forum Discussion At Convo 



-How Can We (Jet Along With 
Russia?" will be the question under 
discussion at the Faculty Forum at 
Convocation on Nov. 8, to be pre 
seated by Dr. Caldwell, Dr, Rom, and 
Professor George S. Petty of Amherst 



Copyright li>45, Liggett & Mri»J Toiacco Co. 



R/GHT COAf8/A//ir/OA/ • WORLD'S B£ST TOBACCOS 



SARRIS RESTAURANT — known for its excellent 
Food, Ice Cream, and Soda Drinks. Bakery Goods — Baked ev- 
ery day. 

COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



SARRIS RESTAURANT 



Football 



WSSF Drive Ends 
$750 From Goal 

World Student Service Fund missed 
the goal of $3,000. At the official 
closing of the drive on Monday, Oct. 
29 the money received totalled $2,250. 
$300, one-tenth of the goal, was 
contributed by the faculty. Although 
some collectors have not handed in 
their reports, and the Student Hockey 
game should bring in additional 
funds, the drive will not "go over the 

tup." 

$3,000 was not intended as merely 
an optimistic boast. The goal was es- 
tablished with consideration toward 
the pressing needs of the organization 
and the amount of money the average 
student could afford to contribute. 
However the drive was a failure! 
Why? 

M.S.C. students, solicitors, and the 
W.S.S.F. committee, were all to 
blame. Janet Robinowitz and Art 
Peck drafted the 60 collectors who 
were supposedly "well versed in the 
purpose of the fund." Their choice 
was based on the geographical loca 
tion of the collector's home. In many 
cases they did not know the collectors 
personally and they chose students 
who were unable to give time or ef- 
fort to the drive. The collectors as a 
whole were poor 

However, Gloria Harrington mad* 
an outstanding record by obtaining 
100 per cent support from Kappa Al 
pha Theta. Some other solicitors, too, 
did put time and effort into the drive 
and got results. 

Reverend Easton worked hard to 
put the drive over, speaking to the 
students and to the collectors. Evi- 
dently the collectors did not have 
enough spirit themselves, and were 
thus unable to arouse the spirit of 
M.S.C. students. Method of approach 
was partly to blame. Some of the col- 
lectors actually apologized for having 
to ask for money. Others just asked 
for a contribution without mentioning 
that the expected pledge was $3. 

The committee and collectors were 
inefficient, but the students them- 
selves did not give the drive full co- 
operation. It is not too late, now, for 
the W.S.S.F. drive is still on unoffici- 
ally, but the results as of Monday are 
shameful. 



College 
Dr. Caldwell will tpcakon the topic- 

"What is Russia's Foreign Policy?" 
in which he will explain Russia's pol- 
icy during the last six years as he 
has interpreted it. 

"Question of Freedom" will be dis- 
cussed by Dr. Ross He will illustrate 
the difference to political ideals be- 
tween the United States and Russia 
and the problem created by Russia's 
policy in Poland and Southeastern 
Europe. 

Professor Petty of the Department 
of Political Science from Amherst 
College will speak on "What Should 
Our Policy Be?" He will give an ex- 
planation of the principles and meth- 
ods that the United States ought to 
follow with Russia. 

Professor Troy will be chairman. 
A brief period will be allowed for 
questions from the audience at the 
close of the Forum. 



Mass. State vs. Amherst College 
Saturday, November i<> 
Pratt Field 2 p.m. 
General admission Est. Price 

Tax .17 

Total $1.00 

Massachusetts State College stu- 
dents who have their identification 
card.- may he admitted to this game 
by payment at the Phys. Ed. Office, 
of the tax (17c) provided they apply 
for ticket between Monday, N'oveinhei 
r>th, and Saturday noon, November 
12th. 

You must have your identification 
card with you to get your game tick- 
et. 

Office open to issue tickets Mon- 
day through Friday, 8:30 A.M.— 12 
Noon, 1 P.M.— 5 P.M., Saturday— 8:30 
A.M. to Noon. 

If you go to the game without ma 
king the exchange at this office, you 
will have to pay the rcgulai pine of 

$i.oo. 

Curry s. Hicks 



Will Choose Best Dogpatch Couples 



WSGA To Hear Noted 
Beauty Consultant 

Men who have seen duty in foreign 
countries may be a little more critical 
of American women than they were 
before the war, wains Elisabeth Mac 

Donald Oeborne, consultant In per- 
sonal development, Dorothy Cray 



Wood Refuses Library Facilities 
To United Religious Council 



Two weeks ago today, three stu- 
dents, representing the three religious 
groups included in the United Reli- 
gious Council, approached Mr. Basil 
B. Wood, MSC librarian, requesting 
the use of a table in the library for 
display purposes, the space to be di- 
vided among the groups. Literature 
of all three religions would be shown. 

Mr. Wood's answer started off with 
a definite refusal for the loan of a 
table. He went on to ask that, if he 
allowed the use of the table, would 
they mind if he set out another dis- 
play "debunking the whole thing"? 

The Librarian of Massachusetts 
State College then proceeded to tell 
each of the three girls that, if she 
thought herself right in her beliefs, 
her two companions must then be 
wrong. Under those circumstances, ac- 
cording to Mr. Wood, it would be a 
default of faith to allow the literature 



of any one helief to be displayed a- 
longside that of any other. Sometime 
during the discussion our Librarian 
brought forth a book purporting to 
show why a certain number of Cath- 
olic priests apostasized. 

Soon after the discussion Mr. Wood 
remarked to another student that he 
had prevented the U.R.C fro:n dis- 
seminating what he called "filthy 
propaganda". 

There is at present a library dis- 
play of Mr. Wood's own books that, 
in his opinion, serve to counteract the 
"misinformation" contained in re- 
quired reading for various courses. 

Mr. Wood holds to the absolute, 
uncompromising belief in a particu- 
lar theology. 

The United Religious Council be- 
lieves that, in spite of doctrinal differ- 




I.ahoratorics, who will be at MSC to 
lecture and hold "check-up confer 
ences". 

"Women in foreign count lies have 
quite a different attitude toward men 
than the average American woman," 
Miss Osborne explains. "They are 
more attentive, more appreciative, and 
less self-centered. 

"Men who have observed these 



ences people of different faiths can] traits abroad may be anxious now to 
live together in harmony, and should,*"' them cultivated more by the girls 



Senators Make Choice 
For Dance Committee 

Selected by the Senate and now- 
functioning, is an Informal committee, 
which will sponsor informal dances 
when there are no other social func- 
tions planned. They will follow much 
the same pattern of the informals of 
last year, being held in Memorial Hall, 
with the usual dancing, entertainment, 
refreshments, and bowling. 

The members of the committee are: 
John Mastalerz, chairman; Virginia 
Boski, treasurer; Dick Muri, Ray Ful- 
ler. Dave Roehnke, Betsy Atwood, Nat 
Eerson, Bob Bernstein, Arnold Schul- 
man, Eleanor Doherty, and Virginia 
l!>>ski. 

At present, this committee is plan- 
ning a Gridiron Dance that will fol- 
low the rally on November 9, the night 
before the Amherst game. 



Sunday Vesper Speaker 
To Be Rev. A. Meckel 

by B, J. Stri/nt t 

Reverend Aaron Meckel of the 
First Congregational Church of 
Braintree, Mass. will be the speaker 
at vespers next Sunday afternoon at 
5 pm. As a preacher Reverend Mecke 
has traveled for the Preaching Mis- 
sion of the Federal Council of Feder- 
ated Churches. He will lead an in- 
formal discussion group later in the 
evening from 7 to 8 pm. at the Sigma 
Kappa house. Everyone is urged to 
attend. 

Last week's vespers speaker, Rabbi 
Lowenthal from Leominster, Mass., 
discussed Ethics and stressed the fact 
that ethics that do not have roots in 
religion break down. Following Ves- 
pers, he conducted a discussion group 

at Kappa Alpha Theta. 

— •» 

Variety Show Planned 
For Victory Bond Drive 

To contribute to the rehabilitation 

of returning veterans, a victory bond 
drive will be held from October 29 to 
December 8. The goal to be sought 
$0,000: |6,000 from the students, 
and |45,000 from college personnel. 

Members of the committee are: 
Prof . O. C Roberts, chairman: Prof. 
I.. Derby, Dr. Esselen; Mr. Broad- 
foot; Miss Mclntire, Ronald Thaw 
•47. and Edith Dover '48. 

A victory Bond Show, utilizing cam- 
pus talent, is planned for December 
5th. Watch the CoUtginti »'" furtheT 
details. 



cooperate to that end. 



Quarterly Issues Call 
For New Contributions 

The editors of the Collegian Quar- 
terly are now accepting contributions 
for possible publication in the first is- 
sue of the Quarterly. All kinds of fic- 
tion, verse, essay, and expository wri- 
tings are desired, and should be left at 
Dr. Goldberg's mailbox in Old Chapel 
as soon as possible. 

Students hesitant about the merits 
of their writings should give the Quar- 
terly Editorial Board an opportunity 
of considering their creative work. 

It should be ephasized that no one 
special kind of material is desired by 
the editors. On the contrary, every 
conceivable kind of written work will 
he considered, this includes scientific 
papers, as well a* the traditional liter- 
ary types. 

Instructors of the various depart- 
ments and schools are urged to recom- 
mend writable material for the publi- 
cation in the Quarterly. 

A STR P 

ALL ASTRP MEN WHO WISH 
TO SUBSCRIBE TO THE COL- 
LEGIAN SEE WALT SCHNEIR, 
PLATOON 2.-». BEFORE NEXT 
TUESDAY! SPECIAL ASTRP 
RATE: H CENTS UNTIL JAN 
FARY 24. PM6. 



at home. Luckily, they are traits that 
stand a woman in good stead in all of 
her associations. 

"No woman can be truly charming 
unless she is sincerely interested in 
the people around her " 

To achieve charm a woman must 
be completely natural, pleasing to 
others and just a little bit different 
in her thinking and manner. 

Dates and times for Miss Osboi 
talks are as follows: Wednesday. 
Nov. Tth 7:ir. P. M. WSGA; Thurs- 
day, Nov. 8, 2 P. M. freshmen, 4 P. M. 
upperclassmen ; Friday, Nov. !», 7 :''><» 
P. M., Stockbridge girls. 



Saturday) November '■'>, heralds i 

new era at Massachusetts State < 'nl 
lege. The scene will he shifted from 

Amherst) Mass. to Skonk Hollow, 

Dogpatch Village, amidst the excite- 
ment of the annual "Sadie Hawkins' 
Day". Hope you're read) giils, for 
this is one day when every girl has 
a chance to catch her man-all she 
has to do is rutrli him. 

In preparation for tfl I hig day, stu- 
dents will cast aside their habitual 
weeds, and appear from dawn 'till 
midnight in the traditional costumes 
of the immortal mountaineers. Wx/io 
lists the outfits for the coeds as dun- 
garees and lumberjack shirts, calling 
for pigtails as tin hair style of the 
day. Men must be clothed in overalls 
with suspenders, sports shirts, and 
heavy hoots. Let's all conform as close- 
ly as possible to please "Mammy Vo 
kiim" ami "Marryin' Sam" win will 
make their appearance at the Mass. 
State-Maine football game in the af- 
ternoon. At the end of the first quar- 
ter, Mammy Yokum will come out of 
hiding to start off the Sadie Haw- 
kins race. Thirty of the most eligible 
men on campus will be the victims of 
chase by thirty lovely and swift of 
. foot coeds, who just won't be outrun. 
I The girls will escort their prizes to 
their places in the stands until the 
end of the second quarter when Dave 
Boehnke, in the guise of "Marryin' 
Sam", will ride onto the field on 
horseback to perform ■ mass mock 
wedding of all couples united in the 
race. Lil Aimer's prize pig, "Salami", 
may be m evidence at the game, so 
be on the lookout for him. 

Saturday evening a "Sadie Haw- 
kins" dance will Ik- held in the drill 
hall. No girls will be admitted unless 
clothed in the official garb of the day. 
One dance will be set aside for the 
newly married couples. .1/ Cnpp, <><■ 
ntnr of tin 'Lil .\ I' at t i-iiinir strip, 
it ill l>< pit st nt nt tin 'Inner, and nil! 

ehooot tin winning Dogpatch counts, 

to t 1 1 1 i/btnlif join in, and givt kirn 
■OHM t/onil run/petition. Newspaper 
photographers will be here during the 
afternoon and evening to take shots 
for their writeups. 

Members of the "Sadie Hawkins" 
committee are: Elliott Swartz, Arthur 
Peek, Bill Stowe, Frances White, and 
Harbara Nahlovsky. Mary O'Reilly is 
publicity chairman; the veterans' 
club is In charge of decorations; home 
economics club, refreshments; and 
campus houses, entertainment. The 
Continm d nn pagi I 



Notice 



All Students of MSC and Stork- 
bridge interested in forming de- 
bating or discussion groups p'. 
meet tonight at 8 p.m in Memo- 
rial Hall lobby. 



High Mass To Be Said 
For Russ McDonald '43 

A Military Service and Soli 
High Mass for Lieut. Russell .1. Me 
Donald 'A'.\ who was killed in action 
in Holland November 10, 1944 will 
be held !» a.m., November 10, 1945 at 
Wheelwright. Friends and relatives 
»re invited to attend. 

Word was received hy Rui -' 
entS, Mr. and Mr*, .lames ftfcDoi 
Of Wheelwright from the War depart 
ment on October 2 that their son pre 
viously reported missing had been 
killed. Russ saw action in Holland 
France and Germany 

In college, \{u .red in hist- 

took part in cross country and B 
a member of the ROTC, Phi Sigmr 
Kappa and the Newman Club. He 
was Ofle of the little fellows who 

made good aa a runner, and was cap 
tain of the 1943 ci wntry team. 

He set a record on the course al For* 

Riley v.-hi'. com 

ion. 



Prof. Rand's Latest 
Book Now On Sale 

Professor Prank Prentice Rand is 

the author of a new hook of verse en- 
titled "Heart 'O Town", which will 
go on sale November 1. It is a book 
about Amherst and intended for Am- 
herst readers especially. 

The book contains eight SubstS 
tial narratives, the first a bedtime 
story about Amherst >rd- 

ed resident. Harry the Dinosaur, and 

the ethers tsllii F Mi I 
Mount Toby, the churchly ' lur- 

ing the Revolution. Land'od Olive 
North Amherst. Emily Dickinson, Al- 
exander Meiklejohn, the hurricai i 
1988, and Captain Carl Wild 
Tokyo fame. There are also 
snapshots of perhaps a d ther 

Am'ierst a ' : Noah V. 

Eugene Field. Daniel Chester French, 
Robert Frost, Frank A Wan. 
yin Coolidge, and others The I 
illustrated with twenty-three local 
and-ink sketches, also by the 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TIU'RSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, l«4f 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TIU'RSDAY. NOVEMBER I. 1945 



(Ehe <!Ra00urhu0ctt0 (Kblkqian 



nil i iiiiiiiii <••' 

CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



•till tlllt II t 



I h« official MiitlerKraduaUt n«w»n«per of MamiachuaetU SUt* Oi>Uev« 
I' ii.lKh.il -very Thursday mori.inic during th» academic ymr 



It I in in III immii ii < t i I ti i ii nil 



Editor's Mail 



i iiiiiiiii* 



I •' 



........... I.. ......I. 



. . .....i ... >. . ■ . • i ■ . ■ i. ■ ■ 1 1 . 



................ 



i... ..ii. ....i.. i. ........ i. 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Ph., i... 1M8 M 



EDITORIAL ROAKD 
Jason Kirshen '46, Bdltorj Anne Morrill '46, Associate Editor; ggatmnv 
Speer Helen Burroughs, Managing Editors; and Mary OReilly 4., Helen 
NeJame '46, News Editors. Ronald Thaw '47 Spurts Editor. 

STAFF 

Felstiner, F.Johnston, McCarthy. Seltzer, Shea, Smith. Spring. 
Andersen, Bowles, Gardner, Golub, O'Reilly, Powers. 
Biletsky, Bayles, Kaufman, Bfastslen, Kelshouris, Raphael, Rappaport, 
Roberts, Stegner, Tanguay, Wolfe. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, Fatuity Adviser 



BUSINESS 

.Iran R. Spettigue '46. 



BOARD 

Business Manager 
Virginia Minahan '47 Advertising Mgr.Gloria Bissonette Subscription Mgr 
Arthur Karas '47, Circulation Mgr. Jean Hinsley, Barbara Hall, Assta 
Donald Jacobs '48, Assistant Vein.- Bass 47. Secretary 

Alan Kahn '48 Jacqueline De aney 48, 

Marion Lass '49, Assistants 

S. Dickinson, Faculty Adviser 



Lawrence 



SUBSCRIPTION $2 mi PICK YKAK 



I Iweka an, I ■ I ouM '"• RMS* payable 

to the HmMhaNtti CoUacfea. BjthMflhan 
should notify the builni m » n— f d any 
change of iid.h 



1942 



UEMKKK 



1I4K 



Charter M.-inU-r Of the NKW KN(,!.ANI> 

INTKRCOL.LEGIATK NKWSPAPKlt 
ASSOCIATION 



■■r.a.lHTIO POM NATIONAL «D»l«II«l»0 Wt 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

( oll»i» PubUsbm Keprei<mtmiM/e 
42U MAOiaoM Avi. New Yomk. N. Y. 

CM'r.Aeo BOCTOa ' LOl AR'ILI* - »»« PanaclICO 



Buleit'.i an 
»i>e.ia rate 

jo. ttia 

Prlnte.1 by 



Office. Aecwptud for mailint at Uia 



1.-. i,n, i i ail alter at the AmherBl l'i««t 

UUI, ,r v„i.,i f..r in ■ mill! liet. Art of October 1917. authorised Auguiit 



il ,1,1 i.mi 1 Newell. . r .«4 



3. 



5. 



The Collegian Platform 

A University of Massachusetts 
Better Sidewalks and Street Lighting 
Better Student Government 
Increased Sports Program 
An Independent College Quarterly 



WORLD STUDENT 
SERVICE FUND 

GOAL $3,000 

Contributions 



All hail and three cheers for OU1 
football team Tis a shame radio 

doesn'1 recognize its merits. In vain 

did we penniless ones dial for our 
famed bruisers battling their way to 
victory against Maine. And much less 
can be said for the newspapers. One 
would think some credit is due i 
players, not the wind. Bitter wen- tin 
thoughts of many when KSnni 
Sunday papers there appeared in an 
. ure corner a i :• article oi 

one inch devoted to the name and en- 
titled: "Mass. State Beats .Maim 
Aided By A Stroi I". A eu 

upon ye, re] ■ ■ ' 

Seem.-, as tl ii t u gals can reallj 

e i loose come Sat 1 
bl tssings on you adie ! '■■ 
Wonderful thought. Rumo 
single copies is cknts dominant dress is to h 

faithful dungaree a a id 
shirt tails. Is it possible? So frowns j 
from the faculty'.' "t iU starry ej 
c,,-, ,. tt< OVt», can rei 

make with the dust after those vets 
that captured your hearts so {> ■ 

Have yOU noticed how- 
crowded the libe is nowadays - am- 
the itacl 

As for the faculty, thai hockey 
game is yet to be pi 

sa\ that some ol the more 
faculty members s en't wi til a : 
time either. No dirty playing please. 
Anyhoo, here's to the usual broken 
hones, and VICTOR Y. for the co-eds 

And by the by, what's the trouble 
with the freshmen? 'Tis a might] 
poor showing you give when it comes 
to athletics. Dont tell me you're 

afraid of the upperclassmen ! It just 

couldn't be. Perhaps you're the ultra- 
feminine type, or just not rugged 

Heard a v.cioiis rumor concerning 
the "maquis" (alias Lewis Hall co- 
eds). There's" a neat little saying that 
goes: "If you can't be good be care- 
ful -'." 

A note from the side. Dave Boehnke, 
king of those key-board calesthenics. 
i^ most pert u rbed w ; th approximately 
fifty-eight <">8) so-called musicians 
who dutifully promised to attend the 
first meeting Of the band ami didn't. 
For shame fellow students! If one 
replies in the affirmative one usually 
attends. Come on gang! Let's give 
our all this week-end and show Maine 
what Mass. State can really do — 
wind or no wind! ! ! 



School Spirit 



I »ear Editor, 

In the past few years of non- 
activity in sports, much has been said 
of the college spirit on campus Some 
have thought of it in terms of latent 
and potential enthusiasm having no 
opportunity for expression. Others 
have been of the opinion that there 

was still much tacking. But neil 

faction could prove its point. 

With the advent of collegiate foot- 
ball, there ii now much that can be 
said. First, we refer to the Brooklyn 
game. While the turnout was 



I 



Main Str«H»t.. Arah«r»t. Ma*«»chu»etU. Talephona flO-W 



-.>«••••>...».<.. , 



.......... n." 



* 



STATEmeant 

by C. O. and Fizz 



how about the corresponding cheer- 
ing? Most of the cheering seemed to 

be unorganized and individual. But 
we have cheerleaders. Accept that, 
and we continue on to this: why 

didn't they lead the c a 

very simple. .lust look at the i 

of the player as he walks off the field, 

refer to the schedule of the li;!' 

ell I Yet BO slow were they, 

that not only did they miss ehe, rin 
many of the i' 1 " c iming off 

field, but even seemed reluctant In 
their response to the othi 

With that we return to the Maine 
e. This \.-ai our second game of 

the year. Surely, BO early in the 
season, interest should have still been 
riding high. Further, it was the first 
game to be played off camnua. Undei 

these circumstances, could not BOH 
provisions have been made or at 

least offered — for those students 
who would have liked to have made 
the trip? Or are all our organizations 
too Involved with their own particular 
interests to lend their effort? I speak 
in particular of such a sorority as 
Isogon, or of the Senate (since it has i 
taken over the duties of Adelphia). 
These are honorary societies to pro- 
mote just such school activity and 
spirit. Then a^ain, does the college 
have any interest — or any right to 
interest — in this matter? Could not 
arrangements have been made at a 
mininum cost? Or does such activity 
have to wait for the last minute, for 
some school-spirited individual to take 
it upon herself to get a movement 
started? Does such an activity have 
to stem from one interested person? 
I question the need of the latter. 

Let us dwell a moment on school 

spirit, if you please. It is simply 

spirit motivated by a sincere feeling 

for the college and its standards, by 

Content*, il on page 1 



that fought together so long and so 
valiantly for victory are not hopeless- 
ly irreconciable." We must not fear 
failure, said the President. "A loss of 
faith in international cooperation 
would be dangerous at any time. In 

an atomic age it would be nothing 

short of disesterous.' 

Background 

The speech was delivered at a time 
when international cooperation was 

at its lowest ebb in years. Relations 

with Russia have been strained for 
several weeks. Among the contribut- 
ing factors were the deadlock of the 
London Conference, Russia's Insist- 
ence on a Control Commission for Ja- 
pan, anil Russia's failure to send a 
representative to the Allied Advisory 

Council now meeting in Washington 
to discuss occupational policies foi 
Japan. 

!u very outspoken and frank words 
ident Truman explained that the 
United Suite- was ready to paitici- 
■ in tin- United Nations organiza- 
tion to prevent aggression But that 
country would Still maintain the 
reateat na\ y and a strong arm] . 

igain may we be militarily 
■ nged by foreign force. 
The international situation is as 
chaotic as it ever was. The Big Three 
are in disagreement and an anna- 
ls probably on the « ay, 

while the United Nations organiza- 
tion wearily plods On ineffective ami 
confused. 

For The Future 
! lefeati m ; t is insidi- 

ous. The present situation is terrible, 

and we may rightly feel aa though 
the sacrifice of ten million lives had 
once more been in vain. But the goal 
is so epoch-making that of interna- 
tional peace- that we should be pa- 
tient with the present feeble efforts 
of the world's politicians. Political 
innovations cannot be introduced 
Continued on /mge 4 



... i. ,..«..,,.«. 



.I.......... .....>,......,■■■ . 




Need We 

Say 
More 



' IOIIM I 



llllllllll ■( I *•* 




He's not a boy, he's a Feller! 

Tall ones, short ones, fat or thin, 
w -ith or without glasses, and can he 
dance, peanuts, popcorn, cracker- 
jacks— anything? Millions of dances 
to go to, but whom with? I could al- 
ways dress up in pants and take my 
roommate; but a fraternity dance 
needed GIRLS. So I said to my room- 
mate; "Don't quite remember what he 
looks like, but he is always in the 
C-Store at 11:00 on Thursdays." I 
guess it'll take my eyelash curler, Max 
and fuschia ribbon, 'cause the P.T. 
showers mess me all up. Hard to be- 
lieve, but there's actually a girl who 
gets a call in both left and right 
booths — odds wins, so the house- 
mother takes the other. . . .or what's 
wrong with me? 

Anyhow, here I sit waiting; three 
cups of coffee and three straws are 
enough for any date. If I don't get 
him to notice me today, I'll just have 
to "run" next Saturday, and maybe 
I'll run across a date for Amherst 
W e ek - e n d. I just have to go to that, 
even if it means bringing a guy cross- 
country from Washington. 

Ah, here's Casanova himself, enter- 
ing, enveloped in a smooth jacket and 
those other women. So he sits on the 
other side of the Store, and me with- 
out my glasses. . .What shall I do — 
slash my wrists or just order another 
cup of coffee? He's looking over, he's 
getting up, he's coming over. . . ."No, 
I'm sorry, I don't have a match.". . . 
It's love, I can tell. So with bated 
breath and quivering with emotion, it's threat 
on to the Caf, 'cause I'm not hungry, 
anyhow. Can't quite wait 'till Saturday 
when the chase will be legal. No holds 
Continued on Page 3 



THE WORLD 
AT A GLANCE 

by Arnold Golub 



, ,,l I I • III Ml I III) I Ml I I I I I t Ml 1 IIIMI M t Mlllltllllltllf IIIIM I Itl Ml MIIMf , 

With proud battlewagons of the 
United States Navy peacefully riding 
at anchor, President Truman last 
Saturday defined American foreign 
policy. He spoke in New York on 
Navy Day, while simultaneous exer- 
cises were being held in port instal- 
lations from Boston to Shanghai. 

The president once again enumer- 
ated the American ideals — freedom, 
democracy, friendship, equality of op- 
portunity. The President was follow- 
ing the convictions of his immortal 
predecessors, Woodrow Wilson and 
Franklin Roosevelt. 

Self -Determination 

He emphasized the American inter- 
pretation of democratic self-determin- 
ation of peoples: "We believe in the 
eventual return of sovereign rights 
to all peoples who have been deprived 
of them by force. . ,W« shall approve 
no territorial changes in any part of 
the world unless they accord with 
the wishes of the people concerned. . . 
We shall refuse to recognise any gov- 
ernment imposed upon any nation by 
the force of any foreign power." 

While the speech did little to clari- 
fy differences among the Rig Three, 
it was concluded with a message of 
hope and optimism: "In our posses- 
sion of the atomic bomb there is HO 
to any nation. The world, 
which has seen the United States in 
two great recent wars, knows that 
full well. . .Differences of the kind 
that exist today among the nations 



■ 1 1 1 M • M • M t M M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • It I H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 ■ t • ■ ■ I M * II II 1 1 St** 

j You're Well Told | 

h)j Prt. Walter Schneir 

t X 

?MIII*IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIMIMIMIIIItlMMt* 

This reporter has always believed 
that a little constructive criticism 
never does any harm, and often ac- 
complishes some good. With that 
thought in mind, we'd like to give our 
humble opinions on the food situation 
at Draper Hall However, let it be 
firmly understood that we are not en- 
deavoring to blame anyone for any- 
thing, but are merely attempting to 
state the facts as we see them. 

We believe that the meals served at 
Draper are not all what they should 
be. In laying this we're taking into 
account the food as a whole, or what 
we consider to be the average meal. 
Briefly then, here are our views on 
the food we eat : 

Breakfast: Nothing wrong with the 
eggs if they're cooked right, but the 
scrambled eggs never are. And 
poached eggs-"cat's eyes"-always look 
so wonderfully appetizing swimming 
in the water on your tray. The toast, 
if you can call it that, is practically 
always soggy. And, pray tell, why on- 
ly three bottles of milk per day? 
Most of the fellows could drink twice 
that amount. 

Lunch and supper: the vegetables 
often lack flavor, and, as for the 
meat, well there just isn't nearly as 
much as there should be. And what 
meat there is, is rarely of first qual- 
ity. Of course the Sunday dinner is 
always excellent, which often makes 
us wonder if that is just a show to 
impress the visiting parents. 

As a rule, when considering the 
merits of anything, a criterion is 
necessary. The type of meals served 
to A.S.T.R.P.'s at other colleges and 
universities is, in this case, a helpful 
guide. 

One of the men here, who prior to 
enlisting worked in the A.S.T.R.P. 
mess hall at Princeton University, 
has given us some interesting infor- 
mation. According to him, the standard 
of the meals was much higher, with 
better meat served in larger quanti- 
ties, and all the milk you could drink. 
(And Princeton doesn't have an Agri- 
cultural College with its own herd.) 

One of this reporters' friends, who 
is an K.R.C. at Rutgers University, 
which is now N. .1. State University 
wrote: 

"You asked me about the food here 

at Rutgers. Well that's a happy topic, 

Continued on Page 3 



tatesmen Defeat Maine 6-0; Fight Again This Saturday 



ISC 6 - U. Of Maine 

The MSC Collegians came through 
,-jth their first win of the year, by 
defeating a big Maine eleven, G to 0. 
Outweighed in the line by almost 20 
lounds per man, the Statesmen played 
|n improved brand of football to cap- 
lure their initial tilt with the Dovvn- 
lasters. 

In the opening quarter, the lads 

rom Orono drove down to State's 

yard line in a desperate attempt to 

,re. However, our line held stuh- 

lornly and Maine failed to chalk 

p a touchdown. 

With the Down-caster's attack 



Choice Selection of 



In Silver* 



: 



Wedding Gifts 



OOD & STRAND 
JEWELERS 

Northampton 

Zipper Note Books 

Women's Aluminum 

Cigarette Lighters 

A large ass't of out of 

the ordinary stationery 

THE SPECIALTY SHOP 

19 No. Pleasant St. 
lAmherxt Phone 666- W 

llltHtMMHMIIIfHIIIHIIIIIIIIIIMHHIIIIIIIIIHtllHHIHHIIli 

KINSMAN'S 
STUDIO 

Specialist In 

SCHOOL and COLLEGE 

PHOTOGRAPHY 

Phone for an appointment 
... 456 



COLLEGIATE SHOES 

by 

Spaulding — 

Brogues 
Saddles 
Moccasins 



DAVID BOOT SHOP 

Main Street Northampton^ 

4 

1 <• I H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ( ( 1 1 1 1 1 ) 1 1 1 ( 1 1 1| 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 M * '* 

Music You Want 

ictor and Columbia Records I 

utumn Serenade 
s Been A Long Time 
tan in Your Eyes 
ill the End of Time 
m Gonna Love That Guy 
ut That Ring On My Finger j 
Begged Her 
Fall in Love too Easily 
he Charm of You 
ri at Makes the Sunset 

THE MUTUAL 
Jlumbing & Heating Co. 

' I 1 I t I I M M I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I i I I I I I I I I I I I ■ I I I H I I I I I I H I I M II I I T 



somewhat stilled, the Statesmen put 
on a sustained drive of their own 
starting from their own 1 yard line 
and culminating on the Maine 15, The 
attack filtered out as the Orono lads 
put up a stiff defense. 

Offensive thrusts were parried back 
and forth as the wind, blowing at S^Ue 
velocity, hindered the attacks of 
both teams. State received its break 
late in the second quarter when a 
Maine punt from their own 15 went 
short and was picked up by Meagher, 
who carried the ball to the Down- 
eastern l<> yd. line. From there Tom- 
chik bulled his way over to put the 
Collegians in the lead, <; to o. Berl 
Snyder failed to convert from place 
ment, and at the >nd of the half the 
Statesmen led by '< points. 

That was all the scoring for the rest 
of the afternoon as the State team, 
bothered by the wind and questionable 
penalties, failed to reach paydirt 
again. Our line, which previous to the 
Maine game had played good foot- 
ball, continued its excellent record. In 
addition, our kicking and passing im- 
proved, though held in check by the 
me; winds. 



'■ii. m.i. .ii mmi. ., 



i ii iiiimi ii inn Him |, ,,, ,,,■•' 



Hand Sewn 

MOCCASINS 

— by— 

MONOMAC 
Black and Brown 

I BIB'S SHOES | 

Northampton 

*l,M*MIMllllllllillllllltllllltlMlllllll(«IMI|tlMi,|MMiMi,||||,,,,M* 

'IIIMMMIHMIMIMMIH II I, ,111*111111 IHIIIMII, (l,l||||| ,,«,,,, |,|,|||«l» 
» 

Agents for 

I ELGIN BULOVA LONGINES 

HAMILTON 

WATCHES 

WATCH and JEWELRY 
Repairing a Specialty 

j CLIFF WINN 

JEWELER 

\ 30 Main Street 



[For A Delicious Sandwich ; 

« 

Dinner, or Cup of Coffee j 

stop at the 

Miss Amherst Diner 

J. E. Ilalton. C. K. Lehane. Prop*. 

Open Saturday Until 1 a.m. 



Knowledge Is Power' 

j»and four-fifths of your knowledge 
Pis acquired visually. The sentence, 
^therefore, might just as correctly 
>read, "Vision is power." 
rlf your vision isn't normal it means 
^that all your information is ac- 
quired, all your work accomplished, 
Pand all your recreation enjoyed in 
Jthe face of a serious handicap. 

>0. T. DEWHURST 

OPTOMETRISTS— OPTICIANS 

£201 Main St. Northampton! 

Phone 184-W 



$50,000 CHOCOLATE 

we use $50,000 chocolate 

to make the most popular 

Milk Shakes 

in town 

HENRY ADAMS CO. 
The Rexall Store 



Hi.' ii up: msc ataajhar. )•• ; Sullivan, 

Glaaaon, It; PaaauteU, Diekmeyar, In; Luciar, 
Hull, e ; Kolovaon, Remington, rg ; Sbumaray, 
st.iiin.'. it; Ryan, Btanna, raj Homoia. Gar* 
rauskty, <ii>; Tomckik, Jaalnikl. thh; Strum- 
/ni'ii. Barton, Wleholi, IM> ; Koalorak, Laa, lb. 

r. .if Maine Thorn pan" Walker, (a; Pfatvin, 
Millar, It; Murdoek, Rahaock. ii,- ; Day, Korob* 
kin, e; Savage, Chapman, rg ; Colby, Byara, rt ; 
Woodworth, Gibbona, re; Mm ray. Gatat, < «1 > ; 
Linehan, Wbnttn, rhb; Boutiliar, Tyiar, Hid; 
Henderson, Poulin, fli. 

Touchdown: Tomrhik ; Referee: N. |><j\mI ; 
Umpire 1: N. Callahan; i-'i, 1,1 .Imli."': c. 
w.ii! in. liiui Linesman w. Stanton. 

I I S 4 Total 

Mi . Stats S ii n ii ii 

Maine 8 11 11 11 | 



You're Well Told 

Covtinm-d irom paj/e 2 

. thai is the one thing around 
here that is really tups. I was xuf 
prised to hear aboul your meali be 
cause we u<t either steaks, ch 

b, chicken, ham, or veal every day 
and, take my word for it, the meat is 
■ >f prime quality. For breakfasts 
have a varied fare, such aa 
Freneh toast, pancakes, or bacon and 
1 mii- meals are well planned and 
1 he vegetal lea are all reallj (rood. 
^•»ii poor kid, only three bottles of 
'nilk a day! Why up here they pu1 

1 MMIIIIMIMHII IIIIH1MHIMIIIIIIIII • I I I M I II 1 1 1 t**; 

FLOWERS 
for every occasion 

MUSANTE'S 
Flower Shop 



• it* mil 11 



ii**iiiiiii*iii*i» 



Orders Taken 



Amherst i 



1 1 1 1 

Maple Creams in Shell | 
Fruit and Conventional 
Shapes 



The Vermont Store, Inc. 

£42 Main Street Amherst^' 

Stores also in 

Northampton and W'ellesley Hillx 



Certified Gulflex Lubrication 

Goodrich Tires and Batteries 
Tire Recapping 

Horton's Gulf Station 

el. 8391 I). R. II or I on. PNfbj 

Next to the Fire Station 



• " 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 ■ ■ 1 1 1 • • ■ 

I Nationally advertised 
j Brentwood 100 per cent 
| Virgin Wool 
| Pull-Over V-Neck 
j Fancy Ribbed 

Sweaters 

Camel Luggage 

56. 95 



HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

Northampton 

7lfMM I MHIMIMHIIM • MHIIIHM IMMIMI I IHHHHHIIMIII ttHHIIIMIl" 



| SPORTSCAST j 

by Ronald Thaw '47 

s r 

MSt I mm i it* (it mi ***** IMIIHIMIUUMIMIi 

Tired l>ut happy, twenty-nine stal 
wart braves returned from their hunt 

inn '>'i|> to thf r. of Maine early 
Sunday morning with their ftrsl vic- 
tory scalp of the season. It was a 
memorable victory and one which I 
hope will pave the way for many 
more. 

Last work's till was almost eoiiclu 

aive evidence that Tommy Eck has 
molded our of the besi linea in the 
small college circuit. For the past 
two weeks this mighty forward wall, 
though outweighed by almost 80 

pounds per man, lias stood up supi rl> 

ly. Proof in tlio pudding, as the Bay 
ing goes, can be found in a statement 

made by B Maine spectator last Sat 
unlay who said, 'That Slate line sun- 
is giving us ■ hell of a heat in;.:." 

From this corner here it can be 
said, and rightly SO, that State has 
improved considerably in the past two 
weeks. In addition, the return of Bob 
Ryan, letterman in baseball, has 
strengthened the wine; positions. All 
these factors will add up i at her im- 
portantly when the <>ft honored name 
with Amherst College comes up. 

Incidentally mirht I add that I 
spent Saturday aften n at I 'rat t 

Field watching the Amherst Informals 
play the Dartmouth J.Vs. Don't let 

that Informal business fool you for 
the Lord .lell's are far from being off 
the record. Although the score showed 
that the Datrmouth lads came out on 
top it does not mean that State is in 
for a hreather a week from this Sat. 
when they tackle the Jonesmen. On 

pitchers mi the table anil there's no 
limit to the amount consumed. Now 
aren't you sorry you didn't join up 
with me for the July term?" 

Well, readers, you've heard the 
facts now judge for yourself. 

•ll*MIII«IIIIIMI|tlllMIMIMMIMtl*MMMIllltltt*IIMtltttMIIMHtllt** B 

1 DR. STEPHEN I. DUVAL ! 

I OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN j 
! EYES EXAMINED 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

GLASSES REPAIRED = 

\ Tel. r,71 .'{4 Main St. \ 

■ *MMII*IIMIIIIIIIIII|ll|M|||||MIM||||||||«||tM|lll*IIIIIIMIIIIIMII(l* 

!'**"• • MIM IIMMI | Ml 11 ; 



LILLIAN'S 
Coffee 

59 North Pleasant Street 
OPEN 

6:00 a.m.— 12:00 p.m. 



Shop 



Mill MMIIIIIIII Illllllllll I | 



Weekend Hopes Bright 

Raving named it's first victory of 

the season last Saturday, the Mass. 
State football eleven will face the 

Universit) of Maine again this week 

with increased Confidence and a new 
determination to win its second of 

three games. The local gridstera will 

he the logical favorites this weekend 

because of their triumph over the 

DoWneaSterS last week hut they won't, 
have an BBS] game on their hands, 
by any means. The Maine line is tre- 

mendoua compared with the msc [ins, 

But, on the other hand, if the States- 
men were able to puncture it last 

week there is no reason why they 
should not he able to do the tame 
this Saturday, 
Then too, the fact that the team is 

playing at home will doubtless show- 
in its performance. 

In addition, the Kckmen will prob- 
ably gel a "squarer deal" from the 

officials this week. A grsal mam pen- 

• were inflicted on them last 

week, the causes of which were often 

dubious. The only thing which would 

go against the local gridmen Satur- 
day would he overconftdence on their 

part and so far as we have detected 

i here is e of that. 



the contrary, Amherst has always 
been known to have some sori of trick 
up it's sleeve and this year should 
prove no exception. However, that is 
something that can he pointed to more 
definitely next week. 

The main thing which confronts the 
hoys this week is the Maine frame. 
Hoping that the weather Improves 
over last week I feel that we can look 
forward to a more* wide open frame 
with State ultimately coming out on 
top in a close fought hall gaSSS. 

As an interesting sidelight 1 you 

might like to know that Mass. Slate 
has an entry, in the name of Bill 
llawes, in the New England cross 

country race at Franklin Park in Bos- 
ton. 



STATKmeant 

('<>n tinned from page 2 
barred ami Mercury he my guide. 
So it's rah, rah for the team see 
you at the game. Won't he lonjr before 

it will he the U. of M. vs. the U. of M. 
Thanks, Gloria. 



Quarterly Club Meeting 
A meeting of the Quarterly Club 

will he held Wednesday. Nov. 7. :■,; 
8 p.m. in the Seminar Room of the 
Old Chapel. Dr. O'Donnell will lead 
the discussion. 

........ .......-,. 

E. J. GARE & SON 



JEWELERS 



til 2 Main St. 



Northampton 



.... .^♦>w^/v»^ t '»e»»»» » »»<» w »< > 






■ 



Kv^V^X^S^S^VV's^?' • • 



Dine in Comfort at Popular Prices 

THE PAGODA 

The most modern Chinese and American 
Restaurant in New England 

Authentic Chinese and American Food 

40 Main St. Northampton 



> 



"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Located in North Collage on Campus 

Complete Line of Student Supplies 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 



••Ml MIM tlltMlllt till It III 



M ■ MIM MMI MM 



• MMIMIK I I M IMIMMMIMMM IMMM IM1IMIMMMMM Ml • - KIMMIIMM MM* IMI til' 



S ARRIS RESTAURANT — known for its excellent 
od. Ice Cream, and Soda Drinks. Bakery Goods — Baked ev- 
rday. 

COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



SARRIS RESTAURANT 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1945 



Sadie Hawkins Dance 

Continued from page 1 
program is sponsored by Senate 
and WSGA. 

Be sure to follow these six easy 
rules for Sadie Hawkin's Day: (1) 
Everyone should dress for the entire 
day; (2) Girls get their own dates; (3) 
Girls cut in; (4) Girls pay for couples; 
(.-,» Stags allowed; (6) ASTRP's al- 
lowed if they come dressed in fatigues. 

The A.STRP band is going to play. 
The old students who are in the band, 
and who are staying to do all of us a 
favor deserve a lot of thanks and ap- 
preciation. 

The price of admission is 50 cents 
for stags, and !»"> cents a couple. 



Announcements 



School Spirit 

Continued from pane 2 
those who have been privileged to 
enjoy and participate in the college 
atmosphere The team has captured 
this spirit. They are willing to sacri- 
fice much, in time, energy, and limb, 
to give Mass. State a squad of whom 
to be proud They don't msasUttS then- 
spirit. They have it! 

Yet there are many students who 
have measured theirs, and measured it 
in terms of money. There were many 
willing to go for the price of $2.00. 
They were willing to give the time, 
the sleep, etc. to go. They were ready 
to go to cheer the team on, to uphold 
the spirit of Mass. State, so they said 
Oh yes, that was why they were 
motivated. They all spoke of how 
wonderful the team would feel when 
they saw this support behind them, 
300 miles from home. 

Oddly enough, this fine spirit 
changed when it was to be shown to 
the tune of $7.00. To those who 
could not afford it, nothing is being 
said, nor does anyone have the right 
to direct anything against these 
people. However, it seems as though 
from the many coeds on campus, there 
would be the embarrassingly small 
number of 80 girls who could spend 
$7.00 to make the trip. (Mass. State 
campus has never seen so much money 
in the student body as it has this year, 
and there are still jobs aplenty ) Are 
there not even that number who could 
afford along with the $7.00, the time, 
the sleep, etc. that they could have 
afforded for $2.00? 

Or is the answer to all this, that 
8 o long as our own individual and sel- 
fish way of life is undisturbed, that 
so long as we needn't expend too much 
effort or energy, why then, of course. 
well be school spirited and ready to 
Uphold our dear Alma Mater. 

It was not an attitude such as this 
that changed M. A. C into M. S. C. , 
And it is not an attitude such as this 
that will change M. S. C. into the U. 

of Mass.! . , 

Statesgirl 



Lowt: somewhere on campus, a 
green Sheaffer's fountain pen. Finder 
please return it to Jeanne Archer at 
Sigma Kappa. 

Iteta Kta Chapter of Sigma Kappa 
Sorority announces the initiation of 
Jeanne Archer '47, Josephine Blo- 
niarz '48, Isabel Greenbush '48, Elea- 
nor Nason '40, Nancy Love '47, Jan- 
ice Hunt '48, Barbara Whitney '47, 
and two honoraries, Miss Edwina Fish 
of Amherst, and Mrs. Ruth Malone 
of Springfield. 

SAE dorm announces the election 
of the following house officers: John 
Babbitt, president, and James Jones, 
secretary-treasurer. 

Lost | a pair of light pigskin gloves. 
I'lease return them to Barbara Cooper 
at Lewis Hall. 

Theta chapter of Theta Chi an- 
nounces the pledging of John Masta- 
lerz '48. 

Kappa Alpha Theta is holding a 
football informal Friday evening, No- 
vember 2, from 8-11 p.m. All male 
civilian students of MSC and Stock- 
bridge school are cordially invited. 

There will be a Junior Columbia 
Archery Tournament held this Sat- 
urday, November 3, at 11 a.m. on the 
athletic field. All archery enthusiasts, 
whether good or bad, are invited to 
come and participate. 

The members of Dave Boehnke's 
orchestra will meet tonight, Novem- 
ber 1, at 7:00 p.m. in Chapel Audi- 
torium. 

There will be a WSGA meeting on 
Wednesday, November 7 at 7:15 p.m. 
at Bowker Auditorium. A test on the 
handbook rules will be given to mem- 
bers of all classes. Following the 
meeting, Mrs. Elizabeth Osborne, rep- 
resentative of Dorothy Gray Labora- 
tories, will speak. 

Lost: a black Ronson cigarette 
lighter. A substantial reward is of- 
fered. 

The campus post office has been 
separated from the other departments 
of the College store and is now locat- 
ed off the West corridor in North 
College in back of the barber shop. 
The post office is open 8:30 a.m.-12:30 
p.m. on days when the store is open. 

Found: brown leather jacket with 
plaid lining; and a gold locket. Owners 
may call for them at the Alumni Of- 
fice in Memorial Building. 

Lost: a pig skin glove, right hand, 
between Stockbridge and College Inn. 
Please return to Joseph Kharibian, 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 
Thursday, Nov. 1 

French Club, 7:30, at French 
House. 

Bacteriology Club, 7:30, Mar- 
shall Hall. 

Volley Ball Tournament. 8:00, 
Drill Hall. 

German Club, 7:00 p.m., Old 
Chapel Auditorium. 

Collegian Competitors, 7:00 p. 
m. Memorial Hall Audito- 
rium. 

Friday, Nov. 2 

Football Informal, 8-11:00, 

KAT. 
Open House, Lewis Hall 
Chem Club, Goesmann, Rm. 26 

5:00. 

Saturday, Nov. 3 

Junior Columbia Archery 
Tournament, 11:00, Athletic 
Field. 

Sunday, Nov. 4 

Vespers, 5:00, Memorial 
Building. 

Monday, Nov. 5 

Collegian staff, 5:00, Memo- 
rial Building. 
Tuesday, Nov. 6 

Experiment Station Program, 

French Hall, 3:45-5:00 p.m. 
Flying Club, 8:00, Seminar 

Room, Old Chapel 
Ski Club, Phys. Ed. Building, 

7:00. 
Veterans Association, Old 

Chapel, 7:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, Nov. 7 

W.S.G.A., Bowker Aud., 7:15. 
Orchestra Rehearsal, 7:30, 

Mem. Building, after WSGA 
Index Compteitors' and Board 

Meeting, 7:00-8:00. 







Milium 



NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 

• • 



Naiads 

Tryouti for Naiads will be held 
Tuesday, November 18, and Thurs- 
day, November 15, in the pool in the 
Physical Education Building. 

In the meantime, practice pe- 
riods are being held on Tuesday and 
Thursday nights, at 7:80 pm. AT 
girls interested in joining the club 
are urged to attend the practice pe- 
riods, and secure instruction in swim 
ming skills. 



stration and lecture on "The Won- 
ders of Hi-Speed Flash Photography". 
The public is invited to attend. 



Roister Doisters 

There will be a Roister Doister 
meeting on Friday, November 2, in 
the auditorium at Memorial Building 
at 7 :90 p.m. Old members and Fresh- 
men who have filled out applications 
showing interest in this dramatic or- 
ganization are cordially invited to at- 
tend. 

Dr. William T. Simpson will give 
readings from "The Barretts of Wim- 
pole Street" for the evening's enter- 
tainment, and plans will be discussed 
concerning the annual inter-class plays 
which will be presented sometime in 
December. Refreshments will be 
served at the close of the meeting. 



French Club 

The French Club will meet this 
evening, November 1, at 7:30 in Old 
Chapel. Four French movies will be 
shown and Monsieur LeBrec will 
speak on his experiences in Nor- 
mandy. 



Flying Club 



The newly organized Flying Clul. 
will meet on Tuesday, November 6 at 
8 p.m. to elect officers and arrange 
a time for future meetings. Captain 
Window Ryan is the sponsor of the 
club. 

Students who would like to go to 
LaFleur Field either to take a flying 
lesson or to look the field over, should 
call Northampton 2870RK, and the 
manager of the airport will arrange 
transportation over and back. 

A large group of students attended 
the club's initial meeting last Thurs- 
day evening, and some of them are 
starting flying lessons this week. 






Camera Club 

Camera Club will meet in the Old 
Chapel at 8:00 pm., Saturday, No- 
vember 3. Mr. Arthur Palme, photo- 
grapher of the General Electric Com- 
pany, Pittsfield, will give a demon- 

* i i i I i ■ i i i t I 1 1 4 ■ ■ I Mlllt I • I M 1 1 1 4 • ■ • I • M • ■ I II 1 IHMMMIItl It MM tit MINIfl| , . 



Compliments of 
; Amherst Shoe Repairing j 

SMain St. Amherst,, 

Next to Bolles Shoe Store 



i„> i •••••• "" 



I " i 



GOING HOME 

Call the 

| AMHERST TAXI | 

Telephone 46 

r ' "" : 

MOT miiiim MM '" • 

Shows at 2:00, 6:30 & 8:30 p.m. 

AMHERST THEATRE 



KK. 

• IIIIIMMIIMMMIMIIIMIIIIMMII HIMMII M I Ml I MMMIIMtl 1 1 1* 



| Hummel Figures 
Bill Folds 
Christmas Cards 

GIFT NOOK 

22 Main Street 



World At A Glance 

Continued from page 2 
overnight, and you may remember 
that it took thirteen independent 
states many long years to become 
our great federal union of the United 
States. 

Some day — how soon we cannot 
say— the United Nations will like- 
wise be a federal union. Then, and 
only then, will world peace and inter- 
national organization flourish. We 
will then be able to say that we are 
trulv civilized. 



BEAUTY BAR 

&5 Main St. Tel. 113(4 

;Helene Curtis — Lustron 

Cold Waves 

Cosmetics 

Revlon — Dermetics 

>Contoure — Farel Destin 



RUBBER STAMPS 

made with name, address 
or numbers 



INDELIBLE INK 

for marking clothes 

A. I. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer and Stationer 

Amherst, Mass. 

:,,ut tIMMiMi •■ IIIIIIUimitMIHMHIHMH IM* 

• IMMMMMMII I I MMMMMM MM(M MlM* 

| ECONOMY TAXI CO. 
NOW OPEN 

Office: Lil's Coffee Shop 
Phone 45 

Special rates for trips out of 
town — business or social 

MIMMMMMIMMM MMMM MIMI Mill MMMMI < 



• I1HIMIIMMMIMI iMMMMIMIIIIIIM.H.IMtll ■•IIHIHUl 

CAMEL'S HAIR COATS 
"The Campus Favorite" 

Natural, Brown, Black 

E. ALBERTS 

Northampton 

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Gift Sets 



ASCH 

CAPITOL 

COLUMBIA 

COMMODORE 

VICTOR 

RECORDS 



ALL NEW RELEASES 

Jeff erv Amherst 
MUSIC SHOP 

"On The Corner 






FRIDAY— SATURDAY 

GREG McCLURE 
LINDA DARNELL 

IN 

THE GREAT JOHN L. 
"also 
march of time 
news and cartoon 



SUNDAY— WEDNESDAY 

MARGARET O'BRIEN 
EDWARD 6. ROBINSON 

IN 

OUR VINES HAVE 
TENDER GRAPES 

ALSO 
CARTOON— NEWS 

Continoiis Sunday from 2:00 P.M. 



THURS— FRI.— SAT. 

Nov. S-9-10 

JUNIOR MISS 



•,,,,1 mi IMMI MlltlMMIIMtMM MUM MOItM. WW"^^"V"V ▼ ^"^ "^ ^ » 

• , , : 

THE DODO didn't like to fly 

so he walked ... 

and when the air age arrived, 

he tried again ... 

But he had lost the use of his wings 

and couldn't. 

BUT YOU CAN . . . 

RIGHT IN YOUR OWN FRONT YARD 

(unless you WANT to be a dodo) 

at the 

AMERICAN SCHOOL 

OF AERONAUTICS, Inc. j 

CUBS, TAYLORCRAFTS, or AERONCAS . . 

We have them all . . . 

And a car to take you to and from the field 

UNJUST CALL NORTAMPTON 2727 

— whether to learn to fly 
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or to hangar-fly in our comfortable lounge 

— or just to look around 

AMERICAN SCHOOL OF 
AERONAUTICS, INC 



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Mill IMMIMi IIIMIII 




£ 



\llll AllMIJT 



the fcatdnKsttts (Meqimi 



VOL. LVI 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1*45 



NO. 7 



Amherst Weekend Opens With Rally And Dance Tomorrow Night 



Rosene, Wood Are Dogpatch Favorites 
Chosen By Al Capp At Sadie Hawkins 



Skonk Hollow, Dogpatch Village, 
(Mass. State Campus, the weekend of 
November 8) is proud to announce 
that thirty of their fleet-footed "Daisy 
Maes" hog-tied thirty "Lil' Abners" 
good and proper. The wedding cere- 
mony was performed for these Skonk 
Hollow beauties by "Marryin' Sam" 
(Dave Boehnke) who rode up on his 
trusty mare immediately after the 
Sadie Hawkins race (before the men 
could get away) . The race, of course, 
was officially started by the shot of 
Mammy Yokum's (Mrs. Van Orden) 
gun. The race was between the halves 
of the Maine — Mass. State game. 

The big celebrations were held at 
night at the Drill Hall when 250 
Daisy Maes and Lil' Abners turned out 
for the Sadie Hawkin's dance. The 
Skonk Hollow boys (the Veterans' 
Association) did a right good job of 
fixing up the hall in Dogpatch style 
with a Kickapoo Joy Juice stand, a 
wishing well in the center and an 
outhouse, inside. The walls were 
doc-orated with leaves and Daisy Mae 
cartoons. 

A gay "scent" was added to the 
evening by the non-descented skonk 
outside the door and Lil' Abner's 
prize pig "Salomy". "Salomy" caught 

222 Subscriptions 
Sold For Concerts 



the spirit of the celebration and was 
paraded through the dance hall several 
times all dashed up in blue bows. 

Thanks goes to the boys of the 
A.S.T.R.P. band who provided real 
"smooth-citified" music for the Shin- 
dig. 

The "Judge" (Al Capp, creator of 
Lil' Abner cartoons) picked out the 
prize "Daisy Mae", Lois Rosene, and 
prize "Lil' Abner", Dave Wood who 
were crowned by runner-up Janet 
Kehl. As a reward to the "Judge" for 
his trouble, he was given a chance to 
dip into the Wishing Well. His prize 
was an engraved wallet. 

The spirit of Sadie Hawkins shook 
the rafters in the Drill Hall as the 
girls went after their men and every- 
one danced. There were a few Paul 
.louses and a Conga line, an- 
nounced by the mistress of cere- 
monies. Olga Harcovitz. No one even 
noticed that it was a dance hall with- 
out chairs as no one sat down except 
\\ hen the 2. r >0 couples sat on the floor 
to sing school songs and to cheer the 
football team. 

The chaperoiies, Mr. Jack Shand, 
Dr. William Ross, Dr. Marian Smith, 
and Dean Curtis wore their best Sun- 
day-go-to-meetin' Dogpatch clothes. 
Luckily, Dr. Ross had a pair of over- 
alls donated to him by a co-ed so he 
could appear in the proper style. 

The "Sadie Hawkins" dance was 
such a success that the $200 profit 
will be put in the dance fund for 
future campus dances. 



Senior Pictures 

Index pictures can be ordered at the 
Index Office Nov. 14, 15, 10. Connie 
Dorgan and Ruth Reynolds will be in 
the Index Office Tuesday, Nov. 13, 
from 4:00 to 0:00 p.m. to discuss the 
senior pictures. 

The prices for the pictures are: 

4 by 6 one dozen . . $10 

two dozen. .$17 

T) by 7 one dozen . . $12 

two dozen. .$20 
1 14 by 31 2 one dozen. .$4 

Orders for the 2 1|4 by S 1|2 will be 
taken only if one dozen of the larger 
pictures are ordered. 

An additional $1 will be charged 
for each different pose. The $2 deposit 
pays for the Index picture or it may 
he used toward the payment of the 
other pictures. 

All proofs must be returned when 
the orders are taken. The pictures for 
the lnd<\ must have a light back- 
ground. 



Revived Fraternity Round Robins 
Held Saturday After Amherst Game 



Witold Malcuzynski comes to M.S.C. 
on Nov. 27 after achieving a notable 
success with a large audience in Bos- 
ton. The Boston Herald on Nov. .">, 
praised his genius with the following 
statement, "It is interesting to ob se r v e 
the steady growth in the musical per- 
sonality of Witold Malcuzynski, bach 
in town yesterday afternoon for his 
third Boston recital." 

M.S.C. intends to give this artist a 
large turnout. 222 subscriptions were 
turned in by the end of the first week 
of the drive. The class of '49 leads 
the way with 47 subscriptions. The 
other classes follow in order — class 
of '48 with membership of 20; class 
of '47 with subscriptions from 26 Stu- 
dents; class of '46 with me mbers hip 
of 16. 

i -,\<\ year the membership included 
750 well-satisfied music lovers This 
year it is expected that over 80 

student body will lubseribe I 
the coneert series. Although the drive 
had a setback in starting a month 
later than it had been planned to, itill 
the students are backing the series 
ole-heai'tedly. 

The success of the drive is credite ; 
the board of directors, which in 
eludes Dr. Codintr, Dr. F raker. Mr 
Alviani. Mr. Nestle from Amherst, 
Mania Van Meter '48, and Faith Jill- 
son '40, president, the volunteer col- 
. :l nd the M.S.C. students and 
: ty supporters. 



m • » 



AMHERST, 



MASS 



Vocational Conference 
To Be Nov. 16 Weekend 

►n the weekend of November 16 

[ ton Theological Sem- 

iter, Massachu- 

, i Coi Pi renee for 

Women will be held. If you 

,. .,.< decided o °b- 

.;.,. ,,,. jf you ' , msidered 

of the 
,]• YWCA, this conference has 
I for • ' . I' is spon- 
d te student Christian M 

ni bu1 d. I :'■ i from New Eng- 

■d college '■ all religious affil- 

\nv student interested in further 



Alumnae Pan-Hellenic 
To Hold Benefit Bridge 

The first event of the Amherst and 
vicinity Alumnae Ban Hellenic will be 
a benefit bridge and silver tea 
Tuesday, November l.'i, from 2 to 5 
o'clock at the Kappa Kappa Gamma 
house. 

The Alumnae Pan Hellenic, consist- 
ing of sorority women in Amherst and 
its environs, is using this method to 
raise money for campus Ban Hellenic 
needs. The group was formed in the 
fall of 1944, and all national sorority 
women are welcome to belong. 

Mrs Harvey Sweetman is President 
of the group, and Mrs. Walter Ritchie 
is general chairman of the bridge tea. 
She will be assisted by her committee 
consisting of Mrs. Hugh P. Baker, 
Mrs. Lyie Blundell, Mrs. John W. 
Copithorne, Mrs. George Lovi e 
Mrs. Robert Parmenter, Mrs. Harold 
Smith, Mrs. Thomas Sproston, 
Mrs. William H. Thies. 

All sorority campus women 
welcome and each sorority will be 
vited to make up at table. 

Bridge will begin at 2 o'clock and a 

silver tea will be served at 4 Tl 

unable to he present • e in- 

vited to come at -1 and join the other 
guests. !:• vatioi ft 
be madi " 

.7. W. Copithorne, 962-M3. 



Convo To Feature 
Out-of-DoorsMusic 

Bert Eiartwell of the National 
\ idubon Society will speak on "Music 
of the Out-of-Doors" at convocation 
Thursday, November 16. A former 

range naturalist al Yosemite National 
Park, Mr. Hartwell whistles bird song 

to hil own piano accompaniment. For 

a time, Mi. Hartwell was head of the 

Ranger National School at the N;i 
tional Park and now travels for the 
National Audubon Society. 
This week's Convocation featured ;> 

faculty forum diSCUSSi HI "Ho« ! 

\\Y Get Along With Uu>.siaV 
Dr. Caldwell spoke on Russia's for 
eign policy during the past six years. 
Dr Boss discussed the difference of 

political ideas between the United 

States and Russia, while Professor 
Petty from Amherst College explained 
principles and methods that the 
United States ought to follow with 
Russia. 



$4000 Raised For 
Victory Bond Goal 

With only a week and a half be- 
hind it, the Victory Bond Drive has 
already achieved over $1,000 toward 
its goal of $80,000. Bach 18,000 en- 
titles Mass. State College to place :i 
panel on a hospital bed at'Westover 
Field. 

Last Tuesday afternoon, in recog- 
nition of the achievement of the first 
panel, Prof. 0, C. Roberts, chairman 
of the committee, Prof. L Derby, 
secretary and publicity chairman. 
Miss Ruth Mrlntiie, and Janet Kehl 

'<7 inscribed the panel on the first 
hospital bed from MSC. Since she 
was chosen by Al Capp as the pret- 
tiest girl at the Sadie Hawkins dance, 
Janet Kehl put tip the first panel. 
The committee announces that the 

bouse purchasing the most stamps 

and bonds toward the second hospi- 
tal bed will be allowed to pick the 
next person to donate the hospital 
bed. Also, the house with !><>' I of its 

members purchasing stamps or bonds 

will be able tO fly :« Minute Man flag. 



Our newly organized informal com- 
mittee is sponsoring a Gridiron dance 
tomorrow night, in the Drill Ball, 
following the rally. The vie dance 
will officially but informally usher 
in traditional Amherst weekend, 

which this year will vie with any of 
those held in the past for its enthu- 
siasm and spirit. 

Entertainment <>f s musical-coav 

edy type will be offered, ami refresh- 
ments provided. Admission to this in- 
formal will be $.2">, and all those on 
Campus are welcome. 

Did we say informal'.' Yes, we mean 
sports clothes will be the attire of 
the evening. 

Senior Elections 

Voting for senior class officers 
will be held tomorrow in Memo- 
rial Hall from '.':'»"' a.m. on. All 
seniors are urged to cast their 
ballot . 



information will find bulletins posted 

Sir. EaSton's office in North Col- 

, or she may speak to Dot Hur- 

lt Any college women who are 

pla inini tend should sign up in 

office before Monday, 



X. 



i z. 



Remember To Get 

Your Tickets For 

The Amherst Game 



Point System Begins 
Activities' Check-Up 

The new Point System Committee 
is now con piling the point totals of 
every active student on campus. The 
committee has special forms on which 
the presidents of the various campus 
activities list the officers and their 
point values. Shortly, it is hoped, the 
Committee will have s record card 
for each active student, listing bis 
activities and his points, 

Every regularly scheduled meeting 
of the Point System Committee will 
be announced in the Collegian. Stu- 
dents who have complaints or sugv 
timis should appear at these meetings 
and state their ease. The next meeting 
of the Committee Will he on Friday. 
Nov. 16, at ."» p.m. in the Senate Room 
of Memorial Hall. Much of the work 
Of the Committi dl in the plan- 

ning stage, so any serio ges- 

tions will be carefully consid red. 
Among the innovi planned for 

; nf . 'ore are point values for 

and foi 
of the footbal 
other sports. All point values will be 
checked, and necessary 
■ 

carry no i 

neral average of seventy in their 

schedule 
ill be published in 
Collegian. SO that individual 

their own scores. 

All correspondence for the Point 

ten Committee should be left in 

the Senate mail box, is the M< 

Building. 

I'n side) 
urged to return their information 



That's Our Team 
MSC'i football team is commended 

rding to this letter addressed to 
Mr. Curry 8. Hicks, Director of 
Athletics: 
Dear Sir: 

Just wish to take a little time out 
to congratulate you OB the fine man- 
nerism :lm<1 sportsmanship of your 
football team, which was a recent 
guest at our hotel. I have had the 
pleasure of doing business with a 
number of football teams in the past 
twenty years and will say that Mass. 
State Team of IMS was the most 
orderly of any team the writer had 
the pleasure of being host to. 
Remarks were made to this effect, 

which was very gratifying to us here, 
and we thought you would like to 
know of it. It speaki well of the 

Athletic Director and his coaching 

staff. 

Hope tO have the pleasure Of being 

host to you in the near future, and 

sorry you were unable to attend the 

.., for i ■ n sure you would have 

been proud of your boys. 

Very truly yours, 
George E. Daley, 
K f Exchange Hotel 



!<s u | pos ible. Any (dub 

ity which has not received 

blank should 

of the members of the 

the Friday 

Whei ■ ■ is a change 

, club or organization, 

idenl of the particular activity 

ly notify th ' 

\ ii , ,•'.•!, r to functi< »n ef- 









On Saturday, -.<»<» p.m., at Dm 

Pratt Athletic Field, the central at- 
traction of tins weekend starts. Ami, 
students, no cuts allowed for this 
event! (Don't forget those tickets 
from the Physical Education Build* 
for only I '.c i . 
Saturday night b US to cele- 

brate our ■<. ■' i ■; b> ;i't> ndini the 
round robin fraternit; dances Sines 
there si e only four frato nil v houses 

available, tin- eighl Iraternities ofl 
campus are combining to givs dances 
in the following ho I E QTV, 

Lambda Chi, and the Hillel House. 
These vie parties are open to ev< 

one on campus. 

The biggest and best rally of the 

rear will be held on the steps of 
StsckhridgS Miill at 7:00 p.m., Friday, 
November Mk The cheerleaders will 
be there to draw out the volume, and 
the team will be there to receive it. 
let's show them what we can do, really 
make the valley ring, and arouse those 
ghosts t h;il have been slumbering for 
the past two or three years. To arouse 
the spirits in a manner to which they 
are accustomed, a loudspeaker will 
be connected to a "vie" where c.lleg.- 
songs will be played and sung. If 
you're not familiar with them, bring 
your handbooks so that you can follow 
ah.ng from the beginning. 

Senate will be in charge of the pro* 
uid will pr< i nd Registrar Fan 

an of the c.i 
and Coach Tommy Eck, spokesman 
for the team. Joe Rogi r , ' loach of the 

swimming team, may be there, and 
anyone who has not beard al hast one 

of his marvelou hould certainly 

take advantage of this chance to make 
his college cour •• complete. 

We're out to win this game and 
■ • rival in the an- 

nals of State hi 

do i''.' ')ur team is ready, our cheer- 
leadei - are rei they all need 

■ our suppo ' • id< n1 body 

read ' I t 1 get bi hind them with 

. d -h than e er bef 
a d prove to our tribal ancestors of 

• 



Geneticist To Address 
Meeting At Old Chapel 

Xi and the F 



. lecture, !■'• 







iimmmii. ! 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1945 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1945 



{Hie iltesachuaette (Meanm 



I'M M»Ml 



The official un<ierifr»du»t* newspaper of Maueehueetu State CV>llev 
l*ubli»h.<J <-very Thursday moriiing during the academic year 



STATEmeant 

by C. O. and Fizz 



ii i 



ii ii ii i 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Phone 1101-M 



EDITORIAL BOARD 



Come in, and other poems by Rob- 
ert Frost. And I do mean come; you 
didn't last Friday nite, and it seems 



N IIIIIIIIMIIIII Illllll Ill I HI IIMI* 

Editor's Mail 

I i 

?IHIMIM(elllllllllllllll*IIMlelllltlllllllllilMllltlMMlllll<ltlMII*lt? 

To the Editor: 

Many of our educators have pointed 



M though we remember hearing that out that one of the main values of a 
Jason Kirshen '46, Editor; Anne Merrill '46, Associate^Editor; Rosemary lhore was a rally> But j ust in ca8e college education is the acquisition 

you guys never got the info., let us ot desirable character. This includes, 
remind you that there will be a pre- among other things, training in tol- 
VICTORY rally tomorrow night- ««-ance and reason, 
but we're diverging. It's back to last Character training in college is 
week-end and Congrats to the whole brought about by our courses and by 
committee, who dragged themselves 0U1 " personal contacts, including our 
out of hour exams, rhododendron gar- relationships with the other students 
dens, and Draper to make everything — *•>! as with the faculty and ad- 
MieeeMfaL Raspberries to all those ministrative officers. 
Doubting Thomases who just generally When a prominent member of our 



, Helen Burroughs, Managing Editors; and Mary O'Reilly '47, Helen 
NeJame '40, News Editors; Ronald Thaw '47, Sports Editor; Agnes Bowles, 
Secretary. 

STAFF 
Biletaky, liayles, Heaver, Kaufman, Mastalerz, Melahouris, Raphael, Rappa- 
port, * Roberts, Stogner, Tanguay, Wolfe. . 

Felstiner, P. Johnston, McCarthy, Seltzer, Shea, Smith, Spring. 
Andersen, Howies, Gardner, Golub, Powers. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, Faculty Adviser 



BUSINESS BOARD 

Jean R. Spettigue '4G, Business Manager 
Virginia Minahan '47 Advertising Mgr.Gloria Bissonette Subscription Mgr. 
Carol Bateman '47, Assistant Jean Hinsley, Barbara Hall, Ass ts. 

Arthur Karai '47, Circulation Mgr. Verne Bass '47. Secretary 
Donald Jacob* Ms. Assistant Jacqueline Delaney '48, 

Alan Kahn '48 Marion Pass '4i>, Assistants 

Lawrence B. Dickinson, Faculty Adviser 



made things difficult and "shady". 
Prom the mad crowds at Lewis and 
Theta Friday nite, to the Drill Hall 
Saturday nite, the week-end was close 
to perfect. Except that we found our- 



administration — namely the libra- 
rian of the college — comes out 
Ad A INST religious tolerance and 
understanding, surely something fun- 
damental is at error. How can we, the 



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INTKKi'ul.I.KGIATE NEWSPAPER 

ASSOCIATION 



MPHBMNTaO Kll NATIONAL ADVMTIilxa BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

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Knuiiel ** iMlQellt neefli Mtte* at the Amherst Poet OlAoe. Accepted for mailtat; at the 

stiecia. ■ ' pnill ■■ ■> ■•ivi.led for m Section 11U8. Act of October 1917. authori.ed Aue:uet 

n, una. 

Printed by Hamilton I. NeweJI. 6»* Main Street. Amherst. MaasachusetU. XaJephone elO-W 



The Collegian Platform 

1. A University of Massachusetts 

2. Better Sidewalks 7Xgg&&**WS&^ 

3. Better Student Government 

4. Increased Sports Program 

5. An Independent College Quarterly 



selves standing in the middle of students, develop attitudes of logic 
Alumni Field after the game waiting— ! »»«• '<>ason, if our very mentors are 
well it might have been for a taxi, be- ddntted by medieval conceptions. How 
cause neither we nor any other stu- can the students themselves become 
dents had enough foresight to realize liberal if their Religious United Conn- 
that if Victory is going to be played on ril is refused cooperation by the libra- 
tlie chimes it takes the kids to play it. ! ' ian of the collet? 
orchids again, and this time to the ; Mr - Wood has pointed out that one 
cheer leaders who, realizing the need i*annot be tolerant and still be a true 
for same, volunteered, organized and **»«*», Mr. Wood probably would 
trained themselves. A big smile for nrne had a hi P h administrative poet 
the Joe who gave out as one more ,n chaotic medieval feudalism, but 
Maine man hit the dust, "I know this ,imv ho »*»»*«•• to continue his pie- 
is an Agricultural College, but you pont Position in 194f> at progressive 
dont have to plant 'em." Between the Massachusetts State College is more 
team and the Gag-men, we saw lots of , than the average student here can 
spirit in our once lethargic student- : visualize. 

body. Our Daisy Maes proved that' There are scores of religions. If 
i '.mover models are not the only ones every©!* of them is the only true 
who deserve second glances-short : faith « then how can so many people 
skirts, you know. Nevertheless, we | ond U P in beaven? Surely God is more 
Continued on Page 3 | tolerant than the most dogmatic of 

his mortal creatures. Maybe if we can 
all increase our tolerance and under- 
standing religious strife will decrease 
and peace will flourish. 

Modern Youth 



'•'•ii nun 



onmiiim 



You're Well Told 

by Pvt. Walter Schneir 



ii 1 1 * i 



^^ ,_ . • .......^lltlllMMHIHIH IMMM IMMIHMIIIHIIIIIt 

One Small Question On Freshmen Last week this column covered the 

The day after Louis Untermeyer spoke at Social Lnion we were Draper food situation quite thoroughly 
walking towards town and happened to meet three freshman girls, and there's no object in rehashing the 
With true journalistic zeal we asked them what they thought of "sordid" details. We've stated our case 
"college life" and whether they had enjoyed the Social Union ' ancl now a " we can do is to We and 



•■Illllll IIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 

I THE WORLD 
I AT A GLANCE 

by Arnold Golub 



SlftlllliMlliMtMiMillMMMIiHMHIIeMstelelMIMtlMHIIIMsleelHsM** 

Dissension In China 

With negotiations still going on in 
Chunking, the undeclared civil war 
continues unabated in eleven provinces 
of North China. The fighting is still 
on an informal basis, with skirmishes 
and sieges rather than any pitched 
battles. Both sides have the arms and 
troops for complete civil war, but 
neither is willing to take the initiative 
and thereby be condemned in the eyes 
of the peace-loving nations of the 
world. 

It may have seemed strange to 
| some that while the leader of the 
Yenan Communists, Gen. Mao, was 
conferring with Chiang Kai-shek's 
Central Government in Chunking, 
fighting should suddenly break out. 
This was because of the Chunking 
Government's insistence on sending 
nationalist troops into North China 
to occupy the railroad lines. The Cen- 
tral Government maintained that in 
a sovereign state the lines of commu- 
nication must be protected. 

Thus, as soon as Nationalist troops 
entered North China, the Yenan 
Communists resisted. The Communists 
have declared that no Government 
troops can enter their eleven provinces 
until a fundamental agreement is 
reached in Chungking between Gen. 
Mao and Gen. Chiang. 

But the fundamental differences 
between the two rival groups are 
more basic than mere troop move- 
ments. China has had two govern- 
ments ever since the Japanese attack 
at the Marco Polo Bridge. The Central 
Government coalition, under the lead- 
ership of Chiang, was made up almost 
exclusively of one party-the Koumin- 
Continued on Page 3 



one girl did not even 



program. "Social Union? What's that 
realize that one of the cards in her 

Mich programs as the one she had overlooked. 

Untermeyer had been headlined in this paper, so, "Don't you 
r.al the Collegian?" . . . "Yes, but all the news is so stale. It 
gets around by gossip long before it gets printed." 

The exception to the rule*.' We think not. Off-hand we can think 
of only two freshmen who have distinguished themselves in any 
way. unless we include the group that spent Halloween breaking 
lights on dark walks. 



pray that the powers that be will take 



To the Editor: 

Congratulations to the Collegian 
for exposing the narrow prejudices 
of our librarian. It has been the pol- 
icy of our librarian for years to treat 
us like children who have infantile 



or I up our cause. Meanwhile, it may be of t| htg aml danKeroUi p in ions. As 

wallet was ior admission mterest to tho reaf j e r to know that 



Extra-curricular Thinking 

Oftentinv eems to us. the philosophical reflections in- 

i in by students listening to lectures are very important in 

lv< . 'hough they may have little or nothing to do with 

the class in session. There has recently come to hand an exchange 

of notes, written during a class hour, that an archeologist a thou- 

d years hence might characteriz'/.e as typical thought at the 

beginning of a new age. Then again, he may say that it was 

thought directed toward an ideal never realized. Anyway: 

There will cornea time when man realizes he is insignificant; 
when, he the fact that he is not great, not powerful, not al- 

ways right. At that time there will be a United Nations. When 
nations overcome their fear of one another; when nations realize 
at they are interdependent; when an elected few realize that 
• v are only elected; when they overcome their conceit, their 
eir power-neurosis, then we will have peace. When we 
realiz dime: he same—all love, all think, marry, swear, 

drink, hate, (bui never without an unforgiving nature, searching, 
looking for an understnading, never hating enough to kill). All 
men i id; the I o had man; there is only the misunder- 

■ r whom psychoanalysis ; ary. When men look 

upoi as brotl ers, then there will be peace." 

Tl to this was : 

"f th you up to the part, "there is no bad man."-- I 

might all that there j pletely good man. When 

man found at the sun was at the center of the Univei 

rather th and thai man was bu1 a minute insignificant 

factor, they called the man who discovered the fact a heretic, and 

volution. Imagine what will happen when man fi- 

■ I realizes ihat h<- is nol even the center of the 

th." 

There are 
per 

Th' A'ol 

We might 
T.ion ano i n te, ■ 

m ei other tirelftl, let hx qiec thoin/hf to 

digested by the modern Statesman. "Startling is just the first ,,,„,, „.,,„ rhrl „ v ,, vrr rrtliriu Ann > 

WOrdfl, though. may we aJWaye remember that the 



al comments we might make at this point, one, 
he fl ' writer seems to have been influenced by 
a characteristic that seems to stick well to MSC. 

o remark that the combination of a liberal educa- 
* in current affairs produces startling results when 



in spite of adverse criticism, leveled 
at this reporter by certain parties, 
it can be said with certainty that al- 
most to a man the E.R.C.'s at Mass. 
State back up the statements made 
last week. And what's more, we've 
heard from reliable sources that many 
of the civilian students share our sen- 
ate. 

"The best girls of all live in Lewis 
Hall", or so the sign in the Abbey said. 
So we scrubbed our necks, combed 
our hair, shined our shoes, and after 
debating for half an hour over which 
tie to wear, we trotted over to Lewis 
to find out for ourselves. Our decision: 
If not the best, they're a reasonable 
facsimile. 

The Sadie Hawkins dance was well 
attended by the A.S.T.R.P.'s, who, 
for probably the only time in their 
lives, were able to wear fatigues to a 
dance. As usual, the swing band did 
well for itself and all comments on 
that score were very favorable. 

What could be the attraction that 
draws so many A.S.T.R.P.'s to the 
library each night? 

Day, What 

To too many 

A ericans Armistia Day, V*E Day, 

and V-J Day bring back n of 

drunken hilarit a lim . . But 

tii dead do not celebrate. They an 

their di main to 

speak for them. Th* bodies that He 

in i Id <»■ Tarawa and along 

<!,< nlopes of hellish Mount Surabachi 

'■'< ' hi, loved life no 

than we. The ruin and waves hare 

nxed the Norman Short.' of nil 

'run.: of the blood that fh,,r,il tO \ 

freely but eighteen months <\<j<>. I'.ut 

the minds of the people be 

' a ■ i a Hi/ ,,f the memory of 

Ihi 'I. iii ero see thai are scattered 

freely around tl< world? 

Tit, a it /.■ with a mote <>f triumph 

that we approach this Armistice I>nii 

in the year of our victory 1945. But 

u triumph richly temp er ed with 

n iirep sense of humility. Thin A/«- 



college students, we have a right to 
expect our librarian to have faith in 
our capacity to understand life and 
help us develop into broadminded 
citizens This desire for unlimited 
knowledge has been met with opposi- 
tion from our librarian too many 
times. 

Can we as thinking students toler- 
ate a man whose personal prejudices 
ent us from fully and freely uti- 
lizing one of the most important fa- 
cilities on campus, the college library? 
For the advancement of greater learn- 
ing and broader thinking we, as stu- 
dents, must fijrht this inhibiting fac- 
ta!- on our college campus. 

Francis O'Shea 



November 4, 1945 
Dear Editor; 

The article on the Basil Wood af- 
fair in the last Collegian, is a true 
expression of the freedom of the press 
on the Massachusetts State Campus. 
Thia explosive article represents de- 
finite proof that there is no adminis- 
trative censure of the voice of the 

students. 

1. the library run for Mr. Wood's 

personal use, or by P.asil Wood for 
the students and faculty? 

Harold I. ecu 
Chet Mann 



Hear Editor: 

Does the campus know that the 
War Information Service and the 
movie play house have been swept out 

of existence? 

A laboratory for the study and con- 
troll of mastitis is to he built in Iloom 
20 of Stockbridge Hall, where Prof. 
Lawrence Dickinson, throughout the 

rar and since, maintained an invalu- 
able source of information on current 
world events and showed informative 
Continued on Page 'A 

finest tribute we cent pag te flume 
who gave their lire* for their country 
is !<> work for the fulfillment of those 

principles for which they ilinl prin- 
ciples which are even now being for- 
gotten. 



CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



I guess that we have proved to 
the world at large that a game isn't 
won by a gust of wind. Amherst is 
something else again, still, if the 
wind is with us. we'll let it blow. 

The Maine rally wasn't too well 
attended to put it mildly. The Amherst 
rally should be jammed-packed. 
"We've got the pep, we've got the 
steam, we've got the coach, we've got 
the TEAM." Also the Social Commit- 
tee is sponsoring a "Gridiron Dance" 
after the rally. Let's not make it a 
'Flatiron Dance". Participation ex- 
pected!! Also big surprise on refresh- 
ment table. 

The round- robin dances of Saturday 
nite will herald the return of the "blue 
light" so long absent from our midst. 

The "Soc." classes have been fre- 
quenting the courts (of justice, not 
tennis) in "Hamp" lately, merely as 
observers we hope. Anyhoo, as one 
brilliant student said, "The court-crier 
told us to take our seats, but I couldn't 
take mine very far, because the sher- 
iff made me put it down." 

W.S.C.A. is getting "on the ball" 
and is trying to rejuvenate all we coed 
"Sad Sacks" of MSC. Great for the 
ego. Maybe the Senate could help the 
male population! 

We see that the A.S.T.R.P. is 

agitating for more food. We haven't 
noticed that many look like vitamin- 
deficients, but the good people that 
feed them should remember that they 
are growing boys. 

That popular nite-spot "Johnny's" 
was mobbed last Saturday nite. The 
Drill Hall had a good crowd too, but 
it occurs to us that the Drill Hall 
could have had a bigger crowd, by a 
transfer of revelry and SCHOOL 
SIM KIT. 

The howl of laughter that bellowed 
over campus last Thursday, was 
merely the seniors when they saw 
themselves as others see them. Any- 
how, it was good for laughs. 

Where "Grandy's" used to be strict- 
ly for the male, or the escorted fe- 
male on a daring date, it is now a 
popular eating place for the coeds. 
Those carved initials claim many 
memories. Eton has nothing on 
Grande's. Buy bonds. 



Report On Extra- Curricular Activities Schedule Announced 





Monday 


Tuesday 


Wednesday 


Thursday* 


5 

to 
6 


Special 
Committee 
Meetings 
Collegian Staff 
Isogon 


Hillel Cabinet 
SCA Cabinet 
Debating Club 
Collegian 
and (Business Board) 


Panhellenic 
Freshman Choir 


(See below) 


5 

to 
7 








Phillips Brooks Club 
Congregational Group 
Wesley Foundation 


7 


Pledge Meeting 
Sororities 
Fraternities 
Independents 


Collegian 
Veterans 
Glee Club 
W.S.G.A. Judiciary 
Ski Club 


Index 

Industrial Relations 

(Monthly) 
W.S.G.A. Council 
Senate 
Orchestra 
8-Quarterly 


Scrolls 
Swim Club 

Collegian Competition 
8-(see below) 



*Thursdays: Reserved for monthly or bi-monthly meetings. 
Numbers indicate which week of the month organizations will 
meet. 



I 



II 



in 



IV 



5 
to 
6 



Student Faculty Tea 



Home Ec. 

German 

French 

Chemistry 

Animal Husbandry 



W.A.A. Council 
Poetry Club 



United Religious 

Council 
Hillel 
Newman 
SCA 



Student Faculty Tea 



Mathematics 

Bacteriology 

German 

French 

4-H 

Discussion 



Poetry Club 



Psychology 
Outing 
Roister Doisters 



STATEmeant 

Continued from page 2 

must admit that Mammy Yokum came 
close to stealing the show along with 
rifle-bearing Marryin' Sam. 

If it weren't that someone had al- 
ready coined the phrase, we might call 
this week's offering Random Harvest. 
Sort of a "didja ever notice?" or "re- 
member" or even "whaddya think of" 
deal. 

Whaddya think of the continuous 
procession of bicycles across the 
mazes of our meadows and the cross- 
walks of our campus? Almost like 
horses, they dip and prance at the ap- 
proach of a sidewalk and careen 
just as wildly around corners. The 
only thing they lack is the good hard 
clumping sound of hoofs to warn 
simple pedestrians that their backs 
are liable to injury if they don't accept 
the fact that one's fair share is half. 

While we're discussing injuries 
(painful thought) and transportation, 
has anyone else been scared blue by 
motorists dashing madly through our 
campus—or are we just pansies? 

The biggest thing in mind this week 
is Amherst Week-End. Unable to trust 
our own rather weak meteorology, we 
rose with the sun this A.M. to find out 
what friend Roy Lundquist, WTTC's 
boy-wonder, would have to say on the 
subject of Saturday's weather. And 
it's a good thing, too. Unlike all pro- 
ceeding Amherst Week-end football 
days for at least forty years, it will 
not rain. As a matter of fact, red 
flannels may even be the order of the 
day. 

"What's Amherst Week-end any- 
how?"- "Gee, I used to think of it 
verseas." "Mmn, shades of freshman 
year"-RAIN. 

Of course, the way we look at it, 
Hound Robin Dances means every 
house on campus, but we're grateful to 
the three stalwart fraternities anyhow. 

What's wrong in this picture? 
Seems as though it's the girls who are 
doing all the importing this year. 
We'll be seeing you among the un- 
familiar faces, or if you happen to 
see my girl and her date, tell her I'm 
over here. 



World At A Glance 

Continued from page 2 

tang Nationalists. During the war, 
political parties in southern China 
were suppressed and the Central 
Government's rule was highly auto- 
cratic. But this Chiang explained on 
the basis of the expediency of war. 
Chiang promised that as soon as 
peace conditions were possible, democ- 
racy would be established in China 
and that a representative govern- 
ment would be elected. 

The Communist stronghold is in 
North China, with the capital at 
Yenan. The Communist domain in- 
cludes much of the industrial wealth 
of China, which is one reason why 
Chiang is so anxious to send in occu- 
pational troops. During the war the 
Communists supported independent 
armies and waged their own war 
against the Japanese. Liaison between 
the two Chinese governments was 
very poor, and on many occasions the 
Communists accused the Central 
Government of concentrating Govern- 
ment troops to watch the Reds, rather 
than to fight the Japanese. 

The Communists believe that the 
Chungking government is too con- 
servative. The power of the war lords 
is too great, they point out, and they 
are not sure that democratic reforms 
will be insured. 

Both governments have common 
objectives, but neither is willing to 
trust the other. Negotiations have 
been going on since September, but so 
far no working agreement has been 
reached. If real civil war should 
break out, China would be faced with 
one of it's bloodiest wars in centuries. 
Thus both Yenan and Chungking have 
been cautious so far, because neither 
wants any more blood spilled in their 
already destitute country. Even though 
fighting is still going on, prospects 
for peace are not hopeless. 

An important consideration is the 
presence of American marines in the 
ports of North China. The Yenan 
government has charged us with en- 
couraging the Nationalist troop move- 
ments into Communist domain. How 
true these reports are, we cannot say; 
but the United States cannot afford to 



interfere in China's internal dissen- 
sions. Surely no American blood 
should be spilled over petty Chinese 
political differences. 

If any foreign interference is made 
in China, it should be on behalf of 
the United Nations Security Organiza- 
tion. But the United Nations have not 
yet reached the point of development 
where it can demand peace in China. 
Some day — when international organi- 
zation is stronger — violence will have 
been outlawed as an instrument of 
national policy, and all dissensions — 
internal, as well as external — will be 
subject to compulsory and final arbi- 
tration. 



Editor's Mail 

Continued from page 2 
films of universal interest and im- 
portance. Now the mastitis laboratory 
has been badly needed for some time. 
It is important that there be one, and 
I applaud the plan to establish it For 
mastitis is probably the most obnox- 
ious, the most ruinous, and the most 
pervasive disease of cattle that the 
farmer is plagued with. And a test: ng 
and control system is necessary not 
only for the well-being of the herd on 
the college farm, hut as a eente ■ of 
guidance to farmers in the coo 
the valley, the state, and even in New 
England, as a phase of extension 
service such as the college is expect- 
ed to render in its capacity of State 
agricultural station. 

Furthermore, Stockbridpe Hall, the 
headquarters of the School of Agri- 
culture, is obviously the logical place 
to establish such a laboratory. But, in 
the first place, is Room 80 the only 
possible available space? I know of 
one or two large classrooms on the 
second floor which are not always 
used and rarely filled. Considering 
the urgent need of a mastitis labo- 
ratory, could not any of these be par- 
titioned off, if not devoted to this 
purpose in its entirety ? Or, granting 
that Room 20 is the most convenient, 
by its location in the basement 
and its size, for the new lab- 
oratory, could not any of the other 
rooms in Stockbridge Hall or any- 
where else on campus, or a reasonable 



part of one, be granted to an effort 
that was attended with so much good 
will and made use of with such satis- 
faction as the Information Service? 
I do not know whose or what rea- 
soning wiped out the result of at 
least three years of concentrated ef- 
fort and expenditure in time and 
energy certainly, on the part of Prof. 
Dickinson. It indicates to me a com- 
plete lack, not only of consideration 
for this effort of active good will, but 
of an appreciation of the result as an 
effective and invaluable contribution. 
The Information Service bulletins and 
daily papers, foreign and domestic 
publications, served as a wealth of 
source material for both students 
and faculty members. And an increas- 
ing number of people were beginning 
to enjoy the technicolor travel films 
and the stories of technological de- 
velopment — all of which have been 
so summarily cut off. 

There are those among us who want 
Prof. Dickinson to continue this ser- 
vice. Is there a valid reason against 
its existance? 

—Eva Schiffer 



Dear Editor: 

Some of us are wondering if we 

are supposed to be millionaires. How 

are we expected to support all the 

funds, bond drives, concerts and clubs 

that are suddenly thrust upon us? 

First there was the WS8F — Help 

unfortunate students of other coun- 
tries to get an education, buy supplies 
for them, etc. — We are all acquaint- 
ed with the arguments set forth every 
time we turned around. I am sure 
that there isn't a student on this cam- 
pus who does not consider it a good 
cause but just how can you give, give, 
give when you can't afford it? Before 
this drive was ended, the various 
Continued on pai;e 4 



Quarterly 

The deadline for the Quarterly 
competition is Tuesday, November 
13, at fire p.m. Competitors must 
submit their msterisl to Dr. Gold- 
berg. Room 11. Old Chspel, by 
this time. 



Report of Meetings of All Club 
Presidents Discussing a Plan for 
Scheduling Extra-curricular Activi- 
ties. 

At the end of last semester a meet- 
ing of all club presidents was held at 
which a plan for scheduling meetings 
was presented. The schedule was ac- 
cepted temporarily. This fall the 
schedule was presented to each group 
for approval of their time of meeting, 
and on Oct. 29 another meeting of the 
presidents was called. The schedule 
was revised and the following sug- 
gestions were made: 

1. That the plan be presented to 
WSGA and Senate for approval. 

2. That if approved, Senate and 
WSGA should set up an administra- 
tive body to act as a clearing house 
for meetings not regularly scheduled. 

8. That this body be composed of 
two men and two women appointed 
by Senate and WSGA. 

The following suggestions are gen- 
oral principles which wotddbeeari ad 

out by such a body: 

1. That a schedule of meeting be 
■eat to the president's office. 

2. That all meetings other than 
those regularly scheduled be reported 
to the (.resident's office and the ad- 
ministrative committee not less than 
two weeks in advance of the mee- 

I Thli does not include very HI 
meetings which would not conflict 
with other groups ) 

8. That meetmi-s of interest to the 
whole campus scheduled hy any club 
be free from conflict. This to be ac- 
complished by the agreement of all 
Hubs to postpone their meetings in the 
Case of such an all-campus event, or 
arrange the club meeting from 7 to M; 
ai '! the all-rampus meeting from 8 on. 
(All campus meetings include con- 
certs, WSGA meetings, Senate ■ 
ings, social union, important speakers 
etc.) 

4. That Friday and Saturday nights 
be reserved for dances and special 
entertainment. That Sunday after- 
noon be reserved for vespers. 

• r ). That organizations, such as glee 
club, Roister Doister, etc., be allowed 
to meet for special rehearsals at any 
time when preparing for perfor- 
mances. 

ORGANIZATION PRESIDENTS 

Campus 

Senate Don Smith 

WSGA Anne Tilton 

Isogon Carolyn Whitmore 

Scrolls Tina Romano 

Publications 

Collegian Jason Kirshen 

Jean Spettigue 

Index Cornelia Dorgan 

Quarterly Barbara Cross 

Quarterly Club Eva Schiffer 

Sororities 

KKG Constance Scott 

XO Ruth Steele 

KAT Dot Johnson 

SDT Laura Resnick 

SK Gerry Griffin 

PBP Violet Zych 

P;:nhellenic Marjorie Hickman 

Religious Groups 

URC Shirley Chaves 

Newman Marion Mc<'a 

SCA Claire H. 

Wesley Ruth Raison 

Phillips Brooks Carol Smith 

Congregational Frances White 

Music 

Glee Hub .... Margaret O'Haggerty 
Orchestra Faith Jillson 

1 1, parts • ntal 

Chemistry 1 

Bacteriology Sally Merrill 

French Marjorie Flint 

German Jacqueline W 

Psychology Gen N 

Mathematics Pauline Lambert 

An. Hus Jerry Swai 

Industrial Relations 

Frances O'J 

Sports 

Outing Mac Cn 

WAA Jidge Gould 

Swim Edith Dover 

Ski Donald Smith 

Veterans Chester Mann 

4-H Jack Blalock 

Flying Nancy Kelliher 

Roister Doisters . . Daphne Cullinan 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1945 



Japanese Erect Billboard Tribute To 
MSC Founders Of Sapporo University 



Agricultural Education in Japan 
was started by Dr. W. S. Clark, once 
president of Massachusetts State Col- 
lege, in the founding of Sapparo Uni- 
versity (present Hokkaido Univer- 
sity) in 1876-1877. He lived in Sap- 
paro as the founder and Dean of the 
Agricultural College. General Horace 
Capron came to Japan In 1871-1875 
and devoted himself for the construc- 
tion of national highways, exploration 
of mines, and introduction of Ameri- 
can methods of agriculture in Hok- 
kaido. Both of these men were from 
the college. The Japanese have re- 
cently erected in the central square 
of the city two billboards approxi- 
mately 30 feet long and 12 feet high. 
The following statement in bright 
yellow and blue lettering was printed 
in English and Japanese: 

"To all American Gentlemen: 

Hokkaido was originally ex- 
plored and cultivated about sev- 
enty years ago by the kindest 
instruction of two great American 
leaders, General Capron, the com- 
missioner and adviser to the pro- 
vincial government, and Dr. 
Clark, founder of the Hokkaido 
Imperial University. 

Accordingly, we have not for- 
gotten our respect and best re- 
gard toward you Americans since 
these days. We heartily wish that 
you will instruct us to influence 
«i> 

MSC Welcomes Back 
Dr. Bryon Redmon 

by Jean Robert* 

To succeed our retired professor 
of chemistry, Dr. Peters, we have a 
new member of our chemistry depart- 
ment. He is Dr. Redmon, who has 
spent the fifteen years since receiv- 
ing his Bachelor's degree at the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky in studying, re- 
search, and industrial chemistry, 
punctuated with periods of time spent 
here at M. S. C. 

He first came here in 1930 to spend 
four years studying for his Ph D., 
and working as an assistant in chem- 
istry. From here he went to Germany 
to take a post graduate course in phys- 
ical chemistry at the University of 
Berlin, and at Fiankfort-am-Main. 
Evidently irresistably drawn to M. S. 
C, Dr. Redmon again returned in 
1936 as an instructor in chem. 

Since then, he has been a research 
chemist for the American Cyanamid 
Co., at Pittsburgh, where he directed 
a group working on the organic com- 
pounds of nitrogen, and for the cen- 
tral research laboratory at Stanford. 
Now he has reached a state of "sus- 
pended animation" (quotation from 
Dr. Redmon) on our campus. We, the 
negative particles involved, are glad 
to welcome you back, Doctor! 



the welfare and peace of all in- 
habitants of this beautiful island. 

Truly yours, 
All Sapporo Citizens" 

At each end of the billboard was a 
large portrait of Dr. Clark and Mr. 
Capron. 

Professor Brooks and Mr. William 
Wheeler also from Mass. State Col- 
lege, were connected with this Uni- 
versity and both received decorations 
from the Japanese government in 
appreciation of the helpful services 
rendered. The decoration given to Mr. 
Wheeler is now in possession of the 
college and may be seen in the Presi- 
dent's office. 

The information was delivered to 
the Dean by a letter from a former 
student Lt. Cmdr. S. C. Bartlett, Jr. 
U.S.N.R., now stationed in Tokyo. 
«i » 

Editor's Mail 

Continued from page 3 
clubs were beginning and if you 
joined one or more there were dues to 
be paid. On top of that before we can 
catch our breath, the Concert Associa- 
tion is soliciting members. We just 
begin to think we're back on our feet 
and then we hear a Bond Drive men- 
tioned! Is there no end to the things 
people can suggest to take away the 
few pennies we have left after paying 
our bills and buying our books? 

Few people realize how many stu- 
dents are putting themselves through 
college and how difficult it is to make 
ends meet. We work through the sum- 
mer, have a part-time job while we 
are studying, and sacrifice many 
things we would like to have and do 
in order to get an education. Those 
students whose parents pay their bills 
and keep them in spending money 
don't realize what it is like to do it 
all themselves. It is very simple to say 
"Give" but it is quite another thing 
to find the money. The fact that so 
many students are working is no 
proof that they have more money. 
It seems to indicate that more stu- 
dents must work because they 
wouldn't be working if it wasn't 
necessary. 

It is very discouraging to have 
someone say the students didn't co- 
operate or that the collectors were to 
blame because the drive did not go 
over the top. The collectors worked 
hard and put in much precious time 
and it is unfair to criticize them so 
harshly. If the students are finan- 
cially unable to give, how can tne 
collectors be at fault.? Also, those 
who think our school spirit can be 
measured by the amount of money we 
can give to this and that are certainly 
being very thoughtless and incon- 
siderate as well as unfair. 

It seems to be asking too much to 
Continued on pa fie fl 



..... 



"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Located in North College on Campus 

Complete Line of Student Supplies 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 



Dine in Comfort at Popular Prices 

THE PAGODA 

The most modern Chinese and American 
Restaurant in New England 

Authentic Chinese and American Food 

40 Main St. Northampton 



Announcements 

This is the last issue in which lost 

and found notices will be published 
in the Collegian. All such articles and 
notices concerning same should be 
sent to the Alumni office in Mem. Hall. 

Delta Nu chapter of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma wishes to announce the ini- 
tiation of the following girls: Jean 
Hinsley '48, Jean Kidston '48, Anita 
Mann '48, Jean Roberts '48, Barbara 
Cooley '48, Virginia Holland '47, and 
Harriet Bates '48. 

Found: a pair of small gunner's 
wings. Owner may obtain them from 
Phyllis Cushman, Thatcher. 

Rehearsal for Dave Boehnke's or- 
chestra on Wednesday, Nov. 7, at 
7:30 P.M. in Mem Hall. 

No Nature club meeting this week. 

Lost: Chi Omega pin on campus. 

Finder please notify Laurie Healy, 
Thatcher. 

Lost: pigskin gloves. Finder return 
to Bea Decatur, Theta. Reward. 
Beta chapter of Pi Beta Phi wishes 

to announce the initiation of the fol- 
lowing members: Barbara Carmichail, 
Annis Hittinger, Tina Romano, and 
Georgie Tyler. 

Lost: maroon and gold fountain pen. 

Will finder return to Adeline Leonard, 
Thatcher. 

Lost: green Sheaffer pen with my 
name on it. Dave Boehnke. 

Lost: black and green Moore pen 
and pigskin gloves. Return to B. 
Southwick, Butterfield. 

SAE announces the election of 

pledge officers: Dave Boehnke, pledge 
President, and Don Roy, Sec'y-treas- 
urer. 

Armistice Day exercises will be 
held at 5 o'clock on Friday, Nov. 9, 
at the time of the ASTRP retreat, 
in front of Memorial Hall. All stu- 
dents and faculty members are asked 
to be present. 



Academic Activities' Financial Statement 

Financial Statement 

Academic Activities Board 

Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1945 




ASCH 

CAPITOL 

COLUMBIA 

COMMODORE 

VICTOR 

RECORDS 



>♦♦#►«►< 



ALL NEW RELEASES 

Jeffery Amherst 
MUSIC SHOP 

"On The Corner" 



July 1, 1944 


Balance 
Receipts 




Band 




500.25 


Collegian 




2890.92 


Debating 




100.00 


General Fund 




1064.24 


Glee Club (Men) 




0.00 


Glee Club (Women) 




494.73 


Index 




3548.78 


Orchestra 




0.00 


Repairs and Replacements 




353.50 


Roister Doisters 




538.88 






$9491.30 




Expenditures 




Band 




$ 582.64 


Collegian 




2644.80 


Debating 




6.73 


General Fund 




1482.14 


Glee Club (Men) 




0.00 


Glee Club (Women) 




376.23 


Index 




3311.66 


Orchestra 




125.00 


Repairs and Replacements 




176.00 


Roister Doisters 




507.24 
$9211.50 



$2164.15 



$11,655.45 



June 30, 1945. Balance on Hand 
Cash not deposited with Treasurer 

ii iiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHimmiimiiiiiiiiiMiHiim lilt".' 

Shows at 2 KM, 6:30 & 8:30 p.m. 

AMHERST THEATRE 

THURS.— FRI.— SAT. 
PEGGY ANN GARNER 

IN 

JUNIOR MISS 

PLUS 
CARTOON— NEWS 



2443.75 
.20 



$11,665.45 



SUNDAY— WEDNESDAY 
JEANNE CRAINE 
DANA ANDREWS 
DICK HAYMES 

IN 

STATE FAIR 

In Technicolor 

ALSO 

FOOTBALL THRILLS OF 1944 

NEWS AND CARTOON 

Continuous Sun. from 2:00 p.m. 

THURS— FRI— SAT. 

Nov. 15—16—17 

HEDY LAMAR 

ROBERT WALKER 

IN 

HER HIGHNESS AND THE 
BELLBOY 

IMIIII IIMM I || * 



Compliments of 
; Amherst Shoe Repairing \\ 

fMain St. Amherst? 

Next to Bolles Shoe Store 



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JEWELERS 

2 Main St. Northampton} \ 



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I Victor and Columbia Records { 

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| The Cradle Song 

Frank Sinatra • 



Music of George Gershwin 

THE MUTUAL 
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•OmED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY IY 
Coca-Cola Bottling Company of Northampton, Northampton, Mass. 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 
Is YOUR College Store. The merchandise is carefully selected lor YOU. What YOU like or dislike is of vital impor- 
tance to us — for our success depends on pleasing you. For over 20 years we have served the students of Am- 
herst with mutual satisfaction. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1945 



State Defeats Maine 14-13; To Defeat Amherst This Weekend 



A strong MSC eleven scored its 
second successive triumph over the 
U. of Maine Black Bears, 14 to 13. 
Bert Snyder converted perfectly af- 
ter both touchdowns, providing the 
margin of victory, and allowing the 
Eckmen to sweep the two game series 
with the Down-easters. 

The opening quarter provided the 
home team with a lead that was never 
to be relinquished. Starting from 
their own 35 yd line the Statesmen 
drove 65 yds. as Tommy Tomchik, Ed 
Struzziero, and Dick Lee, alternately 
handling the ball, ploughed through 
gaping holes in the Maine forward 
wall. Dick Lee plunged over from the 
2 yd. line for the score. Snyder con- 
verted and the Statesmen were ahead, 
7-0. 

There was no further scoring until 
early in the second quarter when a 
touchdown pass from dates to Wood- 
worth culminated a <',:. yd. Maine ad- 
vance. However Dombkowski'.s inabil- 
ity to convert the extra point proved 
extremely costly, leaving the States- 
men with a one point advantage. 
There was no further scoring in the 



first half. 

State's powerful drive was ex- 
tremely evident in the third quarter 
as Tomchik, Struzziero, Lee, and Ja- 
sinski barged through the Maine line 
to advance the ball 55 yds. for their 
second td. of the afternoon. Once 
again it was Dick Lee who plunged 
over for the score. Snyder success- 
fully converted, to put the Statesmen 
ahead 14 to 6. However the Down- 
easters were not to be denied, as they 
tried desperately to score. 

lady Luck showed herself to the 
disadvantage of the State team when 
a Henderson kick put the ball on the 
State 2 yd. line. With time running 
out, Barton, MSC halfback, attempted 
to run off right tackle, but as he was 
hit the ball squirted out of his hands 
and landed directly into the out- 
■1 •■etched arms of Dombkowski, op- 
nosing back, who scored easily. This 
time the same Dombkowski converted 
and the score stood 14 to 13 in favor 
of State This ended the scoring for 
the afternoon as State squelched the 
final effort of Maine to win the ball 
game. 



There will be no classes on Monday, 
Nov. 12, for regular students or 



ASTRP*! in observance of Armistice 
Day. 



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by Ronald Thaw '47 

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State won its second successive 
victory of the season last Saturday, 
proving almost conclusively that Tom- 
my Bek and Red Ball have come up 
with an extremely good ball club this 
season. Although, in the past, I have 
refrained from giving verbal pats on 
the back, I would like this week, how- 
ever, to praise the performances of 
two outstanding competitors. Dick Lee 
and Bert Snyder. Both boys were in- 
strumental in State's victory last Sat., 
and both played under physical handi- 
caps. Dick had been injured three 
weeks previous in a practice tilt with 
Deerfield Academy, and Snyder had 
been roughed up in practice two weeks 
ago. So here is hats off to two gnat 
performers. 

Our win last Saturday, incidentally, 
should cause our rating in William- 
son's column to increase somewhat. 
Mr. Williamson writes a syndicated 
column for the Boston Globe, and 
each Sat. morning he publishes a list 
of rating! with a duplicate list of 
predictions on the forthcoming games. 
Before last Saturdays game we had 
been one percentage point below Am- 
herst College. I wonder how our rat 
iriK will stand this week in respect 
to the Lord Jeffs. 

With our most important game of 
the season coming up next week it 
might be wise to enlighten the stu- 
dent body on what kind of a perform- 
ance can be expected of the Jordan- 
men. 

To date Amherst has lost two out 
of its three games this season. The 
Jeffs gained a triumph over the Co- 
lumbia JV's and then lor,t, in rapid 
succession, to the Dartmouth JV's, 

BEAUTY BAR 

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Revlon — Dermetics 
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52nd Gridiron Tilt Against Amherst 
To Be Saturday On Pratt Field 

Another chapter will be added to appear to be more evenly matched 
the story of the everlasting football than they have btOB in a long time. 
rivalry between Mass. State and Am- The last time the two teams met 
herst College when the two teams was in 11*42 when the Lord Jeffs de 
meet for the 52nd time on the Pratt feated the Statesmen by a score af 
Field gridiron at 2:00 p.m. this coming 48-0. The last victory for Mass. 
Saturday. The traditional series was State over their arch rivals came in 
interrupted for the last two seasons, ' lU.'M when the former won, UJ-i). 
but will be resumed this year with all M.S.C. appears to have a better than 
the former fervor on both sides. In even chance of winning this season, 

and if the records of the two teams 

were compared the Kckmen would be 

j the logical favorites. Both teams have 



fact there should be even more in 
tenet this season, since the teams 



11 to ,and to the U. of Conn., 33 'played three games. Amherst has a 
to t). Although the record, on paper, record of one win and two set hacks 
seems quite POO* we must not be de- j while the locals have a pair of vic- 
ceived. In the first place the Amherst ' tories to their civdit and only one 
lads would like nothing better than loss. 



to post a win over their downtown 



The Lord Jeffl defeated the Co- 



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12:30—2:80 p.m. Sundays 

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rival. Secondly, they are known to lumhia J. V.'s in their first game, 1 3 6 

be pointing for this game. Proof of j hot lost to the Dartmouth J. V.'s, 18-0* 

this can he found in the fact that Am- and to the I'niv. of Connecticut! 

hersl College employed, not one, but Mathematically ■peaking, the Statea 

two scouts to cover last Saturday's men should defeat Amherst by four 
game. In addition Amherst has been touchdowns since they defeated Maine, 
extremely successful in its games with (who theoretically is four touchdowns 



MSC, and will doubtless have a few 
tricks up its sleeve this Sat. So let 
us not be over optimistic about this 
Saturday's tilt with our neighbors on 
the other side of the town. 

With next weekend closing the foot- 
ball season, athletic enthusiasts will 
be turning their eyes towards the 
winter sports. Plans for intercollegi- 
ate basketball are already under way. 
However, sports such as swimming, 
indoor track, and hookey are still in 
abeyance due to lack of interest and 
lack of manpower. However, those in- 
terested in encouraging the reactiva- 
tion of the above mentioned sports 
should get together and first prove 
to Prof. Hicks that there is sufficient 
interest to even warrant considering 
their revival. 

That's about all for this week ex- 
cept for a few reminders: (a) that 
WC all attend the rally to be held this 
Friday evening in front of Stock- 
bridge, (b) that we attend the Am- 
herst-MSC game in full force, (c) and 
finally, that we give the Lord Jeffs 
a real trouncing in our first post war 
revival. 

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better than Amherst having lost to 
Connecticut by only one touchdown 
whereas Amherst lost to the latter by 
five touchdowns. Hut the old saying 
"Figures don't lie" doesn't usually 
have any vindication when applied to 
the predictions of football games so 
it might be better not to consider it. 
I 'radically the only advantage the 

Amherst boys will have over M.sc. 

will be in weight and that won't be 
much of an advantage since the local 
gridders learned how to take care of 
heavier boys when playing Maine and 
Brooklyn. However, both teams appear 
to have about the same speed. 

All in all, the two teams should 
come out on the field Saturday with 
about equal chances of winning, al- 
though Mass. State may be given a 
slightly better chance. Whatever the 
odds may he, | bough, this will he | 
game looked forward to with threat 
anticipation on both sides. 

The pr ob ab l e starting lineups will 
be as follows: Mass Stat.-: le, Ander- 
son; It, Shnnway; Ig, Dosautels; e, 

l.ueier; pj, Kolovson; it, Sullivn ; re 

Ryan; qb, Rocaola; Ihb, Strnssiero; 

rhb, Jasinski ; fl>, I.ee. 

Amherst: le, Holsterey; It, Stitt; Ig, 

Hokomb; e, Yeameai rg, Fulton; rt, 

Somen; re, F)e Serio; qb, Theibert; 
Ihb, Coyle; rhb, Stiles; fb, Pirie. 



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AMHERST, MASS. 









6 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1945 





NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 

' 

Industrial Relations Club 

Student speakers will discuss the 
problem of "The Wage Standard" at 
the Industrial Relations club meeting 



German Club 

The German Club will meet this 
year on the first and third Thursday 
of the month. Their programs will 
be of two types: brief informal lec- 
tures, and game nights. All the meet- 
ings will be carried on in German 
whenever it is practically possible. 

Kveryone is invited either to join 
the German Club or to attend their 
meetings if they wish, whether or 
not they know or take German. The 
club is a club for students, and one 
which they themselves will manage. 
Its purpose has been stated as fol- 
lows: to have a good time and at the 
same time learn more German. 

The meetings will start at 8:00 
o'clock sharp, and end at 9:00 o'clock. 



on Thursday, Nov. 8, 7:30 P.M., 
Seminar room in Old Chapel 



Bacteriology Club 

The new officers of the Bacteriology 
Club are; president, Sally Merrill; 
vice-president, Bunny Carr; secretary- 
treasurer, Genevieve Larcarzyk. 

The next meeting will be held on 
Dec. 6, and a speaker will be the main 
feature. 



French Club 

The French Club will have its meet- 
ings on the first and third Thursdays 
of everv month at Old Chapel. The 
next meeting which will be held this 
Thursday, however, will be held at 
La Mais^n Francais, and will have 
a program of game playing and song 
singing. 

The meeting after that one wffl 
include one guest speaker. Definite 
plans will be announced. 

The Thursday before the Christmas 
vacation, December 13th, the French 
Club is going to have a Christmas 
pageant in Old Chapel, after which 
members of the club will sing Christ- 
mas carols at the various houses on 
campus. 

4-H Club 

ti era will be a meeting r 'f the cam- 
pus l-H Club, Thursday. Nov. 15, at 
7:80 in the Farley Clubhouse. 

Tli. re will be a speaker at the 
meeting and a discussion will be held 
concerning future square .lances En- 
tertainment and refreshments will be 
provided, ami there will be time for 
dancing. 
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Newman Club 

There will be a Newman Club meet- 
ing on Thursday at 7:30 in Old Chap- 
el auditorium. A student forum on 
marriage will be held. 



Roister Doisters 

At the meeting of Roister Doisters 
last Friday, each class elected a di- 
rector and manager for the annual 
inter-class plays to be presented at 
Social Union on December 12. These 
one-act plays are limited to an en- 
tire cast of 12, and confined to the 
talent of the respective classes. 

Each class will hold its own try- 
outs, the results of which will be 
announced. 

The stage managers are as follows: 
Frances Johnston, '46; Arthur Karas, 
'47; Jacqueline Marien, '48; and 
Helen Osueh, '49. The Directors are: 
Shirley Spring, '46; Alice Motyka. 
'17; Laurie Healy, '18; and Carol 
Heady, '49. 

Too Many Drives? 

Continued from page 4 
launch so many drives in so short a 
time. If we are expected to give so 
much, these drives should be spread 
out to give us a break. We want to 
give but when there are so many de- 
mands at once we can't support them 
all as they deserve. 

A Self-supporting Student 

, • tint - 

\ DR. STEPHEN I. DUVAL ! 

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CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, Nov. 8 

Beauty Consultant, Mrs. Os- 
borne 4:00, Stockbridge, 
Room 114 

Volley Ball Tournament, 8:00 
p.m. Drill Hall 

Industrial Relationships, Old 
Chapel Seminar, 7:30 p.m. 

Collegian Competitors, Mem. 
Hall Auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

Animal Husbandry Club 
Meeting, Farley Club House, 
7:00 p.m. Both 4-year and 
Stockbridge Animal Hus- 
bandry majors invited. 

Friday, Nov. 9 

Armistice Day Exercises, 5:00 
p.m. Memorial Hall. 

Beauty Consultant, Mrs. Os- 
borne, 2:00-4:00 p.m. Me- 
morial Hall. 

SCA Worship, 5:00 p.m., 5th 
floor South College. 

SCA Discussion Group, 7:00- 
8:00 p.m., 164 Sunset Ave. 

Rally, Steps of Stockbridge, 
7:00 p.m. 

Informal Dance 8:00 p.m. 
Drill Hall 

Tuesday, Nov. 13 

Alumnae Pan-Hellenic bridge 

and tea, 2:00-5:00 p.m. at 

KKG 
SCA Discussion Group, But- 

terfield House, 7:00-8:00 

p.m. 

Wednesday, Nov. 17 

Index Competitors' and Board 
Meeting, 7:00-8:00 p.m. 
Memorial Hall 

»<s><e><3><^<8><s*»<e><s*s>«»<$><^^ 

I 'Knowledge Is Power' | 

land four-fifths of your knowledgef 
Ki acquired visually. The sentence,| 
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the face of a serious handicap 

O. T. DEWHURST 

OPTOMETRISTS— OPTICIANS 

201 Main St. Northampton 

Phone 184-W 



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f he itossfldjusette (Median 



VOL. LVI 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1"». 1945 



NO. H 



Dancer To Appear At Social Union 




Seniors Elect Richards President 
Johnson, Vice-President Of Class 



^IIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIII llllllll IIIIIIIIIIMI**^ 



: miitf 



sing : 



NEW 
MEN'S GLEE CLUB 
Tryouts 

7 P. M Tonight . . . Chapel 

All civilian men invited 

•lng 



sing 



'nllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllMMItltlMlllllllllllll' 



Smith, Hurlock, Swanson, Mann 
Complete Slate; 77° \ Q Of Class Votes 



Concert Drive Has 
425 Subscribers 



Teresita Osta 



Ostas, Terpsichorean And Pianist 
To Appear At Social Union Program 



Teresita and Emilio Osta will ap- 
pear here at Stockbridge Hall on 
Thursday, November 29th, at 8:00 
p.m., under the auspices of Social 
Union. 

Born in California, descendants of 
the proud, unconquered Basques of 
Navarre, the Ostas, brother and sis- 
ter have been acclaimed on three con- 
tinents. Osta plays with the pas 
sionate love of a Latin. The pulsating 
rhythms of the Spanish speaking coun- 
tries as well as their tender folk tunes 
are presented with "The thin white 
flame of genius" by this master of 
the keys who is credited with having 
the largest repertoire of authentic 
Spanish music of any young pianis 
now before the public. This vast store 
of musical lore was acquired by visit- 
ing the countries, living with the 
people, eating their food, and study- 
ing their music first hand. When 
Teresita became interested in Mexi 

Girls Drop Stitches - - 
Listening To Lecture 

by Dorothy Gardner 
WSGA held a meeting Nov. 7, ir 
Stockbridge Hall. A test on the Hand 
book followed a lecture by Miss Eliza- 
beth Osborne on "The Impression We 
Leave" were the main themes of the 
meeting. 

Strangely enough, the meeting was 
attended by all the girls on campus. 
An interesting fact that was dis- 
covered was that the Orchestra and 
Quarterly Club now have the member- 
ship of a good half of the women 
students. There was definite proof of 
this when the President announced 
that members of these clubs could 
leave after a difficult Handbbok test 
had been taken. 

The rest of the audience, who show 
little school spirit by not joining these 
two afore mentioned clubs remained 
to enjoy hearing a lecture on how we 
can and what we more often look like. 
Miss Osborne's interesting subject 
it is rumored even had many girl* 
dropping stitches in their knittintr. 
and had even more girls in stitches. V 
was agreed that it was a good leefir' 
enjoyed by all. 



can dances. . .she used the same meth- 
od of study. . .she lived with the 
Indians, went to their festivals and 
learned the old, old dances that date 
back to the Aztec rule, before the 
coming of the Spaniards. It was in 
the State of Michoacan that she 
learned the "Sanduga" and during the 
same visit, her famous masked num- 
ber, "La Viejita" (The Old One.) 

Exotic and strange with the sub- 
tleties of an ancient people, Teresita 
shows us the beautiful ritual dances 
of the Inca Indians of Peru. She also 
dances the "Joropo" of Venezuela, the 
"Cueca" from Chile and "El Gato" 
native to Argentina. 

In addition to the Spanish dances 
familar to us, the Ostas include in 
their repertoire the "Flamenco" or 
gypsy dance and a variety of the folk 
dances from the different provinces. . 
one favorite is the quaint and glori- 
ously colorful peasant number repre- 
sentative of the ancient kingdom of 
A r agon. 

Lithe, sinuous and with a slender 
flowing grace, Teresita must be seen 
to be appreciated. Full of fire, with 
the irresistible coquetry that is he: 
heritage, her dances are not composed 
of steps and postures. . .the vivid 
pictures she creates merge one into 
another in an unbroken flow of beauty. 
Her emotion is profound yet con- 
trolled. Her gorgeous costumes are 
authentic in every colorful detail. 

Cut of Emilio Osta on page 4 

Next Vespers Speaker 
To Be Rev, Lawrence 

The Rt. Rev. W. Appleton Law- 
rence, Bishop of the Western Massa- 
chusetts Diocese of the Episcopalian 
Church will be the speaker at Vesper 
services this Sunday. Rev. Lawrence 
has been a popular guest on our cam- 
pus as a Vesper speaker for several 
years. 

Students and Faculty are urged 
to take advantage of the Sunday 
evening discussion with Vesper speak- 
ers held at various sorority houses. 
This week Pi Beta Phi is holding open 
house from seven to eight o'clock Sun- 
day evening for Bishop Lawrence. 



Index To Sponsor 
Ad Poster Contest 

The Index is sponsoring a poster 
contest in which all students may 
enter and exhibit their talents. The 
posters must he original advertise 
mints based on the suggestions of 
the Index advertisers. Prizes of mer- 
chandise from advertising firms will 
be awarded by the Index. 

Posters should be delivercil to the 
Index Room by noon Nov 2G, 1945. 
Entries will be put before the judges 
anonymously. Judges of the exhibition 
will be Mr. Lee Varley of M.S.C., Mr. 
Vernon Helming of M.S.C., and Mr 
Charles Powers of Amherst Collage. 

All posters should DO Ml stiff card 
board such as poster board or Bristol 
Board, and should not be larger than 
20 by 24 inches nor j smaller than 14 
by It inch*'. Postr / boaids will be 
provided by the Index. 

Color schemes, while not limite I 
to any number of colors, should !><• 
simple. 

Lettering should be well formed 
and readable. 

Any artist may submit any number 
of entries. 

Any joint restrictions to interpre 
tations of the judges as to subject 
material or its interpretation shall 
be considered final. 

Judgment will be on the evening 
of November 26 and the posters wil' 
be displayed for the rest of the week 
in Memorial Hall. 

Anyone desiring books on posters 
will find them available at Wilder 

Hall. 

The winners will be announced it 
the Nov. 29th Collegian. 

A meeting will be held Nov. 1<! at 
5:00 p.m. in the Index office for all 
interested contestants. Anyone not 
able to attend the meeting should sec 
Ruth Reynolds in the Index Office. 
«»•» 



Mr. Simpson Lectures 
At Fine Arts Program 

This afternoon, Nov. 15, Mr. Wil- 
liam T. Simpson, of the English De- 
partment will give a lecture on part of 
his life. He is appearing under the 
auspices of the Fine Arts Committee. 
Mr. Simpson is an expert in dra- 
matic work. He attended the American 
Academy of Dramatic Art in New- 
York at the same time as Cecil B. 
de Mille, and has had an interesting 
career as an actor, stage manager, 
and director of theatricals. He was 
on the stage about the time of Rich- 
ard Mansfield. 

At one time, Mr. Simpson became 
a stock broker, but he soon went back 
to dramatic work. He came to Spring- 
field to direct the Theater Guild, and 
almost joined the staff at Springfield 
College. From there, he came to State. 
He now directs the Little Theater 
group in Hartford. During his lec- 
ture, Mr. Simpson will draw on his 
store cf reminiscences of the old days, 
famous actors and actresses, etc. 

Jane Wheatley. the well known M 
tress is a sister of Mr. Simpson. 



At the conclusion of the two week 
Music Association Drive, which end- 
ed this past weekend, approximately 
Ml percent of the student body has 
subscribed for membership — 425 seats 
have been sold. 

The drive has fallen far short of 
last year's goal when 90 per cent of 
the student body subscribed. The 
IfSC Concert Series was Initiated 
last year, on a non profu basis for 
the sole purpose of bringing out 
standing men and women from the 
musical world to our campus. It was 
hoped that it would become a well 
known and well-established tradition. 

Witold Malcuzynski who will ap- 
pear in the first concert on Tuesday, 
November 27 at 8:15 p.m., came to 
the United States two seasons ago 
after a triumphant tour of South 
America, 

Malcuzynski's success can be ex- 
plained in various ways. It is, of 
course, quite true that Malcuzynski's 
pianistic brilliance is at its zenith; 
it is equally true that the public has 
bean quick to recognize the great 
power of his personality, which per- 
meates his whole manner, and never 
fails to exercise strong suggestive 
influence. 

But there is, of equal importance, 
his choice and selection of pro- 
grammes. 

He recognizes the necessity of fol- 
lowing the laws sanctified by the 
greatest names in the pianistic world 
and of submitting to a taste in musi'' 
that has remained unchanged. Luck- 
ily for him, the wishes of concert 
goen coincide with his own. What 
the public wishes to hear is, in the 
vast majority of cases, exactly what 
he wishes to play — the masterpieces 
of classical music. Luckily, too, the 
motto, "Noblesse oblige" still holds 
good as unconditionally in art as it 
used to do in all departments of life. 
It causes Malcuzynski to consider only 
the greatest masterpieces amongst 
compositions for the piano. A great 
artist who wishes to exhibit his art 
through the medium of interpreta- 
tion is forced to choose works which 
enable him to present "greatness in 
a great manner". Therefore much of 
Malcuzynski's repertoire will be found 
to be from the golden age of musical 
literature: Bach, Beethoven, Chopin, 
Schuman, Liszt, and Chopin, Chopin, 
and again Chopin . . . and the mod- 
erns too, The will of the majority can- 
not be ignored with impunity. 



Senate announces the result of the 
senior class elections nehi last Friday 
in Memorial Hall: Roger G. Richards, 

president; Dorothy Johnson, vice 

president i Donald Smith, treasurer; 
Dorothy Hurlock, secretary; Robert 
Swanson, captain; and Chester Mann, 
sergeant at arms. 

Roger Richards, besides having been 
president Of his class last year, is also 

president of the Chemistry club, is a 

member of the Newman club, Ski club, 
debating club, and participated in the 
Flint Oratorical contest; and showed 
interest in the Collegian Quarterly. 
As a member <>f the debating club, he 

was student representative at the 

Intercollegiate Congress at Rhode 
Island State, his sophomore year. Ib- 
is also a member of SA I ■■ 

Vice president of her class for lbs 

third consecutive year, Dorothy John- 
son is also a member of the Women's 

Glee Club, has been ■ Ststette, has 

belonged to the Outing club, WAA, 
being tennis manager during her 
sophomore year. She is a member of 
KAT. 

President of his class in his sopho- 
more year, Donald Smith was histo 
rian of the Senate and President of 
the Ski club in his junior year. He 
has also been secretary of his fra- 
ternity, SAB, a member of the com- 
munity chest committee, chairman of 
Soph-senior hop, and was elected to 
Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities. 

Dorothy Hurlock has belonged to 
I'anhellenic, Roister Doisters, the wo- 
men's Glee club, the Outing club, 
SCA, the Carnival Ball Committee, 
the Sophmore-Senior Hop Committee, 
WAA, and Naiads. She also belongs 
to KAT. 

Robert Swanson was captain of the 
class last year, and is a member of 
Roister Doisters, and Ski club. 

Chester Mann, the Sergeant at 
arms, is president of the Veteran's 
Association, and Current Event's 
chairman for the SCA. 



Armistice Day Service 
Commemorates Peace 

Armistice Day was observed with a 
short exercise outside Memorial Hall 
at 5:00 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 9, com- 
memorating the soldiers killed in the 
last war. 

Rev Faston offered a prayer for 
the d<ad and Dean Machmer read the 
names of the members of the college 
who died in the last war followed by 
the poem "We Are The Dead" by 
Willi rd Watles, a member of the staff 
from {911*1914. The program ended 
with the sounding of taps and the 
I lowering of the flag. 



$7000 Collected For 
War Bond Drive 

At the end of the second week of 
the Victory Bond Drive only $7,000 
has been raised toward a goal of 
$.'{0,000. A more concentrated drive 
is now underway with Fdith Dover 
'48 and Ronald Thaw '47 as student 
chairmen. They have appointed one 
person in each of the dormitories 
and fraternities to take charge of 
sales of stamps and bonds. We expect 
to see a huge response to their cam- 
paign. Results will be graphed on a 
chart outside North College, a chart 
in the College Store showing the 
number of placques we have earned, 
and a clock below Butterfield will in- 
dicate the total student and total 
faculty sales. 

Competition for the Minute Man 
flag will be keen — based on the 
highest percent of students buying in 
the respective houses. The house with 
the highest per capita sales will 
choose the person to place the next 
plaque on a hospital bed. 

Students handling sales in dorms 
and sororities are: Florence Lawson, 
Lewis Hall; Jean Manning, Thatcher 
Hall; Veda Strazdas, Butterfield; 
Gloria Harrington, Theta; Frances 
White, Kappa; Daphne Cullinan, Chi 
O; Barbara Carmichael, Pi Phi; Polly 
Marcus, S.D.T.; Janet Parker, Sigma 
Kappa. Collectors in fraternity houses 
will be chosen soon. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1945 



THE MASSAC HI SETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1945 



the official unilvrKradualc newspaper of MaaaachuiielU Stat** College 
Publinh«(l w«ry Thurndmy morning during the acmdemir y**ai 



: •'•ihm.i, ,i 



■ HIM I 



STATEmeant 

by C. 0. and Fizz 



I 



Otfiee Memorial hall 



Phone 1103-11 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

Jason Kirshen '40, Editor; Anne Merrill '46, Associate Editor; Rosemary 
Speer, Helen Burroughs, Managing Editors; and Mary O'Reilly '47, Helen 
NeJame '4(i, News Editors; Ronald Thaw '47, Sports Editor; Agnes Bowles, 
Secretary. 

STAFF 

Biletsky, Hayles, Heaver, Kaufman, Mastalerz, Melahouris, Raphael, Rappa- 
port, Roberts, Stegner, Tanguay, Wolfe. 

Felstiner, F. Johnston, McCarthy, Seltzer, Shea, Smith, Spring. 
Andersen, Howies, Gardner, Golub, Powers. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, Faculty Adviser 

BUSINESS BOARD 

Jean R. Spettigue '46, Business Manager 
Virginia Minahan '47 Advertising Mgr.Gloria Bissonette Subscription Mgr. 
Carol Bateman '47, Assistant Jean Hinsley, Barbara Hall, Aes'ts. 

Arthur Karas '47, Circulation Mgr. Verne Bass '47. Secretary 
Donald Jacobs '48, Assistant Jacqueline Delaney '48, 

Alan Kahn '48 Marion Bass '49, Assistants 

Lawrence S. Dickinson, Faculty Adviser 



SUBSCRIPTION Sl.uo PBK YBAK 



SINOLB OOPUE8 1« OXNTfl 



Cfceakk and ord«n should be mads ptytilt 
to thm alassaehusett* ColUeiau Sabaaribsrs 
should aotify tas buainsaa mutiw <** »», 
•hMfO of address 



1*4* 



Msasbar of the NBW aWOLAND 
INTBRCOLi.BGIATB NaTWSPAPsTR 
ASSOCIATION 




twr«d »• second ciaaa uattar at tko Amstrii Pool Of ft*. Aaaaptssi for wiri»« •» 

ciaJ HsW as postage provided (or in Sactton 1101, Act of Oa*assr l»n. authorised Ai 
SO. Itll 

Prtnud by Haasillon I. Hawaii. Ms Main Straav Assharst, Maasssau— Ua. Xsiopawno •10-W 



««, ititiniiiiiiiiiiiifii mi iMiiiiiiitii#i«iiiiiiui,ii,«; 

We still haven't thoroughly retted 
Up from the midnight hours we spent 
grinding for the W.S.G A. exam. And 
they told us it was only going to be 
a quiz! 

After our prediction of sun for last 
weekend, maybe you'll believe us now 
when we say that STATEmeant is 



llll Ml II II It Ml Mill till II 

Letters 
To The 
Editor 



"• » 



• MllMtllll I III 



Th<- opinions Kpraaud in I 

iiii^ eohuM sva Uhm of - 
thf writers, and are not : 
n.ri -isarily reflections of : 
thi- ( cilleirian'« attitude. 

ltllllllllllllllllllll|||||IIHIIIMIIimilllll? 



Student Safety 

To the Editor: 

Our students are exposed to unnec- 
essary dangers. Traffic roars along 
North IMeasant Street and through 



•HMItlMMI tllMIMIltlli 







IHtiH II! 



THE WORLD 
AT A GLANCE 

by Arnold Golub 



infallible Latest reports have it that thc campus. God pity the helpless stu 



1. 

2. 

3. 

4. 
5. 



The Collegian Platform 
A University of Massachusetts 

Better Sidewalks ^W^g^iMe^BlSlirrnK 

Better Student Government 

Increased Sports Program 

An Independent College Quarterly 



some girls even got sun-tans. 
Thoughts while strolling. . . 
Proof of growing up: next year at 
Amherst weekend the Freshmen boys 
will 4)e Sophomores and perhaps old 
enough to have dates. Or maybe they 
were studying for the exams which 
our more thoughtful professors gave 
on Tuesday. . .We understand that the 
Amherst Umpires played a swell 
game on Saturday. Maybe next year 
the other College won't need a team. . 
Hey, who rings the Chapel bells o:i 
the hour all night long? . . . Wonder if 
La Maison Francais will ever be co- 
ed, or can't men major in French?. . 
We're glad to see so many men 
around and tickled at the prediction 
of more 'n more, but where are we go- 
Ing to put them?. . .Understand that 
Draper's one redeeming feature has 
been reduced to two bottles a day . . . 
In this utilitarian world, isn't it nice 
that we can devote convocation bird- 
calls; this is in keeping with our pol- 
icy of not confining ourselves to one 
particular field. . .We've just decided 
that the Point System Committee is 
worthy of points itself; we under- 
stand that it has been functioning 
with great regularity lately. . .All of 
which brings to mind the nice feeliii" 
of having at least one member of the 
faculty at the rally. Rut we do admit 
that his speech was terrific enough to 
compensate. And we regret that we 
can't say that student interest was at 
an all time high . .Amherst Weekend 
might easily have changed its name to 
Old-Home-Week judging from tin- 
stands at Pratt. And didn't all those 
lovely, lovely, brand- new civics look 
good? . . .Amhelst is lucky, they still 
have one goal pfjM which is more thai; 
you can say for us. . .By the way, 
wonder if the G.I.'s from the other 
end of town ever found the bonfire 
we didn't have so that they could se* 
it off before the rally. . .do you sup- 
pose it's two or three dozen people 
we've oviheard talking about the 
University of Massachusetts in the 
past few days? You can count on us 
fellas. 

Recognition where recognition is 
due; the window of the Lord Jeff 
Bookstore displays a picture of M.S. 
C.'s "Prof" Even from a layman's 
point of view, his latest book is a 
must for all of us. 



A Lesson In Salesmanship At MSC 

The following is quoted from a letter written by Doctor Roberts, 
Faculty Chairman of the Victory Bond Drive: 

"During the Seventh War Loan the students at Mass. State es- 
tablished a goal of $3096 or the amount needed to equip 26 "G.I. 
Joe's." The final total from the sale of bonds and stamps was 
S72.'j2.10. or sufficient to equip 56 men. This money was loaned 
the government to provide equipment to enable our soldiers to fight 
effectively and win the war. To be sure, the war was won, but it 
left in its wake thousands of young men and women shattered in 
mind and body. 

"The need to help our men and women in the service to win the 
war was vital. The obligation to help those men and women who 
are now confined in hospital because of the war is also vital. It is 
estimated that it will cost, on the average, $3000 to rehabilitate a 
soldier. The aim of the Victory Loan Campaign is to provide 
funds with which to rehabilitate the wounded, bring the men and 
women home, muster them out, administer the G.I. Bill of Rights, 
and keep occupation troops in Europe and Japan. In order that the 
government may adequately meet these obligations, it is asking its 
citizens to lend their money. 

"The Victory Loan Campaign at M.S.C. is dedicated to the re- 
habilitation of 10 soldiers. On the basis of the results of 
the Seventh War Loan, the campus committee, composed = 

/• /. 1 ] j r •> •••»,•■>• •■■■»■■ I | , ■■■■■Mm • 

of faculty and students, established a goal of two units for the | This is it -the end of the football 
students and eight units for the staff, at S3000 for each unit. The season. A fine time was had by all, 
Committee is aware of the numerous appeals for money that exce P tin ' Amherst — or so it seemed 
have been made recently but wishes to emphasize that money used at the rate our P eanut sized & iant s 
for the purchase of bonds and stamps is an investment and not a ,a 'r J^ "£ T 5 I ^ R ^K? 

..... rp, , m .„ , " | individuals these statesmen. Rlood- 

contubution. The purchase of even one stamp will help push the thirsty crew the spectators too, 
hands of the clock towards the 100'; mark. Let's each do that 
much at least, and as much more as we can." 

We don't want to argue with Dr. Roberts, and maybe that kind 
of salesmanship is okay for the faculty, but we students are having 
none of that! We don't want facts and figures, and we're not 
impresssed with talk like "100% V We are much more interested 
in how our sorority's total compares with our rivals'. We want to 
hear about plans for The Big Bond Show; we'll even spend a quar- 
ter (or a dime) from our movie money to see the show. We don't 
even look at the thermometer (or is it a clock?--we dunno) that 
shows the progress of the drive. 

In short. Doc, we're much more interested in our own present 
than in our own and our country's future! 



dent if he happens to be in the way 
of the gasoline-driven demons. 

Last year a cadet was killed a -id a 
coed was seriously injured on North 
IMeasant Street. This was not the 
first time students had been maimed 
on the roads leading to the campus. 
I only wonder that there have not 
been more casualties for many of us 
have come dangerously close to de- 
struction on innumerable occasions. 

The luck of we off-campus students 
cannot keep on forever Sooner or 
later one of us will appear in the 
casualty column of the Collegian and 
much talk will suddenly appear about 
doing something about the situation. 

Must reform wait for the spilling 
of blood? Cannot something concrete 
be done now? 

Among the innovations that would 
radically help the situation would be 
the enforcement of a cotnpulsort/ 
speed limit of ticentif miles an ktrttr 
for till vehicles on roads lending to 
the campus. 

Must there be further b'oodshed 
before something is done about this? 
Take //»»•</, politicians; the future 
respotisibility lies icith pott, 

— Arnold Golub 



Ed. note. The following statement 
appears in the Executive Rulletin foi 
November 8th: "In response to oj' 
request to the Selectmen of the town 
for more adequate police protection 
on the main highway through the 
Campus, they have appointed Mr. 
Moran, our campus Officer, as Spe- 
cial Policeman to cover traffic be- 
tween Fearing St. and PsJrview Way 
Under this arrangement he will rep- 
resent the Chief of Police of Amherst 
and will be expected to report all 
violations to the Chief." 



Sugar Please 

To the Editor: 

Many of us who have just returned 
to college have felt the tightening of 
restriction, and the lack of the lux- 
ury of good food. When we returned 
to college, we expected that a few of 
these be returned to us. None of us 
complained when they took away our 
third bottle of milk. Most vets, unless 
they were stationed in hospitals, were 
not used to milk; most of us didn't 
complain about the food. There is no 
doubt that the food is delicious in 
comparison with some of the slop we 
have eaten. Rut what we do complain 
of is the lack of sugar in our coffee. 
Vets have lived on coffee alone. At 
breakfast, dinner, and supper we 
drank coffee as our only beverage. 
It is no wonder that we have become 
habitual drinkers. Rut here at college 
the coffee cannot be drunk — and we 
have powerful constitutions. There is 
they yelled "more meat for Draper" in I absolutely no sugar. We realize that 



CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



as 



Photo Fans 

The Collegian is in need of a regu- 
lar photographer. Those interested 

sac come to the Collegian Office 
tomorrow at 5:00 n.m. 

Correction 
In the last issue, the Collegian 
omitted from the list of club presi- 
dents the name of Mary Petersen, 
who ii President of the Home Ec 
Club. 



Busses For Boston 

Round trip tickets may be obtained 
for busses to Boston and back for the 
Thanksgiving recess. Musses will leave 
campus Wednesday at 1:16 p.m. and 
start back from Park Square, Boston, 
Sunday at 6:00 p.m. Tickets, at $6.50 
each, may be obtained from Arthur 
Karas, 48 Fearing St. Nelson Major 

is in charge of arranging for the ve- 
hicles. 



tune to the prostrate forms of Am- 
herst men. The "Willies" didn't put up 
much fight for the goal posts either. 
So the I'smaps took over the defense, 
all in vain of course. Our daring 
young man on the flying trapeze 
swung around in true Tartan style 
and gradually uprooted the posts. 

Wonder what the attract io- is at 
the Food Tech. lab. these frosty eve- 
nings. Some say the libe. Uh-huh!! 

True to form the rains came 
through for Amherat-State weekend 
and to date have shown no signs of 
departing. Howsomever, it had no ef- 
fect on the traditional round robin 
fiat dances. GttCSS the frats must be 
poor this year. Anyhoo they're all con- 
serving on electric power. Heard it 
mentioned the dining room was the 
main attraction. Whatsa matter? Rlow 
a fuse? By the way what happened to 
the lone blue light? At first there 
were none and now there is one. Must 
be getting conservative 

Say now, the little people with 
Continued on page 4 



there is a shortage of sugar. And we 
are willing to compensate for it. T 
doubt whether there is one of US who 
would not willingly give up one glass 
of coffee a day, that is if the other 
two become drinkable please Draper 
listen to the plea of a thirsty Vet. 
(Jive us more sugar in our coffee. 
A Pathetic Vetera 



Medical Aptitude Test 

Students planning to take the next 
Medical Aptitude Test should give 
their names to l>r. Neet or to Dr 
Woodside by November 20, at the lat- 
est. The test will be given Friday, 
December 14, from '■'. to 6 o'clock in 
Room 111. Stockbridge Hall. A fee of 
two dollars is required of each stu- 
dent for the test, students considering 
entrance to medical school in lf>4f> and 
who have not yet taken the Medical 
Aptitude Test should plan to take it 
on December 1 1. 



i 

ill" 11 niiiihiiiimi.i oiniiot hi nr, 

Mr. Atlee'* Visit 
Last Sunday Prime Minister Cle- 
ment Atlee of Great Britain arrived 
in Washington to confer with Presi- 
dent Truman concerning various prob- 
lems of mutual interest. On Tuesday 
he addressed a joint session of Con- 
gress and emphasized the common ob- 
jectives of the English speaking peo- 
ples of the world. Mr. Atlee has an- 
nounced that his main purpose in 
Washington is to discuss future plans 
for the atomic bomb; but the British 
Loan and the Problem of Palestine will 
no doubt be covered in the discussions. 

The Atomic Bomb 

Months have passed since the Jap- 
anese surrender, and inter-national 
organization has not progressed very- 
far. The atomic bomb continues to 
hang overhead as a sword of Dam- 
ocles and no one seems to know just 
what to do about it. Pres. Truman 
has announced that for the present the 
United States will keep the secret of 
the bomb's manufacture. Many others 
in this country, including many of our 
leading scientists have come out for 
international control of the bomb 
process. A group headed by Mathe- 
matician Einstein has maintained that 
the only body to control the bomb 
should be a strong international 
world government, much stronger than 
the present United Nations Organiza- 
tion. 

Prime Minister Atlee is thought to 
be of the opinion that the bomb secret 
should be shared with Russia, as an 
aid to mutual trust and cooperation. 
Russia is justly suspicious of our keep- 
ing the process secret, especially since 
she is a member of the Security Coun- 
cil of the UNO. In reality there is 
little choice; in a few short months 
<>r years the atomic bomb secret will 

Continued on paqe 4 
j .' _ 

I You're Well Told ] 

/>?/ Prt. Walter Schveir 

} ' A 

^ Last week our colleague who writes 
Co-Editing stated in a rather sarcas- 
tic vein: "We see the ASTRP is agi- 
tating for more food. We haven't 
noticed that many look like vitamin- 
deficients, but the good people that 
feed them should remember that they 
are growing boys." 

Perhaps we are only "glowing 
boys" but that doesn't seem to prevent 
the Mass. State girls from robbing 
the cradle accepting our dates. Frank- 
ly we're inclined to believe that the 
average ATSSP is more mature look- 
ing than the average freshman here - 
excluding vets of course. 

It should be remembered that the 
ERC's as a rule have a great deal 
more exercise in the course of a day 
than the civilian students, and so 
work up a good healthy appetite. Yet 
the regular college students are able 
to supplement their meals by visits 
to the "C" store, which is restricted 
to the ASTRP's for most of the day. 

The reader may be interested to 
know that this reporter has learned 
that the writer of Co-Editing does not 
eat at Draper Hall. 

Private Richard Rooney and Ed- 
ward Shales, both of the 2.">th platoon, 
arrived in New York last Saturday, 
little dreaming of the good luck that 
awaited them. Sunday night by ex- 
treme good fortune, they obtained 
tickets to Phil Raker's network quiz 
show Take It or Leave It By another 
stroke of lady luck, Pvt. Rooney was 
chosen to be the program's first con- 
testant. A very few moments later a 
very happy and startled Rooney found 
himself $64.00 richer. Said Pvt. Roon- 
ey, "Gulp." Said Baker, "Sit down, 
soldier, you look faint." 

Suggestion of the week: A place in 
Draper Hall where those leaving the 
college by car on Saturday could 
indicate their destination and the 
number of seats available. Probably 
there are many who each week start 
OtH with partially empty cars who 
would be perfectly willing to take 
along a few passengers. What say? 
We extend our best congratulations 
to Pvt. St. Louis who has just re- 
Continued on page 4 



Adelphia, Senior Men's Honorary Society, Revives, Elects 7 



Blalock, Delevoryas, Kirshen, Mann 
Richards, Stowe, Smith Chosen 



by Don Parker 

After nearly three years of 
I dormancy as an active organiza- 
Ition on Campus, the Adelphia So- 
Iciety, senior organization for 
men, has been revived. This so- 
ciety is comparable to the worn- 
ens' senior society, Isogon. The 
Ipresent senior class will remem- 
ber Adelphia as a working or- 
ganization, and since one of its 
Imembers has returned to Col- 
lege, the Society will again func- 
tion as a Senior Society for men. 
Normally, Adelphia elects in 
the spring of the year up to fif- 
teen members; eight honorary 
seniors; seven active juniors; 
Hid a Faculty or Alumni mem- 
ber who has been outstanding, 
lot only in business, but in his 
relationship and loyalty to Mass. 
State College. 

In the spring of 1943, seven 
nembers from the Class of 1944 



were elected, only to leave college 
to enter the service. They left 
the affairs of the Society in the 
hands of a Committee of three 
Adelphia Faculty members; Mr. 
Curry S. Hicks, Mr. George 
"Red" Emery, and Dr. V. P. 
Helming. This fall, Don Parker, 
first member of Adelphia to re- 
turn from the service, met with 
the above committee and elected 
Joseph Kunces, Class of 1945, to 
the Society. Joe's work on the 
campus as an undergraduate 
warranted him the distinction of 
being elected to Adelphia. At a 
second meeting of the committee 
seven members from the Class 
of 1946 were unanimously elected 
to serve this year. These men 
are: Jack Blalock, John Dele- 
voryas, Jason Kirshen, Chet 
Mann, Roger Richards, Bill 
Stowe, and Don Smith. 

"Adelphia to freshmen means 



smooth maroon jackets with 
gold-emblazoned pockets; to the 
sophomores, fellows always 
ready to help ; to juniors, a goal ; 
and to the seniors, recognition 
of those who have proven them- 
selves most worthy Statesmen." 
In normal times new members 
are recognized in a spring convo- 
cation by "tapping." However, 
this fall letters of recognition 
shall take the place of "tapping". 
The aims of the Society are: 
to suitably recognize men who 
have shown their ability as lead- 
ers in various student activities ; 
to perpetuate good feeling among 
the undergraduate body and the 
various organizations therein ; 
to keep the politics in college 
clean ; and to advance the Mass- 
achusetts State College in every 
branch of student life, and to 
work, and to exert itself, against 
anything which it considers det- 
rimental. "Promotion of good 
fellowship and the fostering of 



the highest ideals as M.S.C." has 
been its goal since its founding 
in 1915. 



->•♦■ 



Dean's Saturday 

I>ean's Saturday will be on 
Nov. 24. Marks will be posted in 
the office of South College. 
Freshmen may obtain their marks 
from their advisers. 

4 11 



Veterans' Dance 

The Veterans' Association is spon- 
soring an Informal Dance Saturday 
Nov. 17 at 1-11:80 p.m. in the I trill 
Hall for the purpose of raising suf- 
ficient funds to insure success of 
their various activities which will be 
beneficial to the veterans and the 
college. 

Admission will be $.. r >0 a couple, 
$.'{•"> for stags. 

The policy of the Veterans' Associa- 
tion has been : 

1. To request the Legislature to 
act on the University of Massachu- 
setts. 

2. To obtain better housing for the 
veterans. 

•i. To open Memorial Hall as a 
recreation building. 



REMEMBER THESE? SO THAT NEVER 
PRINT PUBLICITY FOR A WAR EFFO 



AGAIN WILL NEWSPAPERS NEED 
RT, BUY VICTORY BONDS I I I 



| W AVES in % Action *** Aerographer s* Mate] 




| W A V E S in Action • * Control Tower Operator 



OFFICIAL U. S. NAVY PHOTOGPAPM / 

These girls are training to be aerographer's mates — the "weather, 
girls" of the WAVES. After a 12 weeks' course, during which they 
receive instruction in the operations of weather observation, such as 
the use of meteorological instruments, charts, weather codes, etc., 
they'll wear the rating badge shown in the inset. The girl at the right 
is adjusting a theodolite to check rate of ascension and drift of the 
balloon which the other WAVE is about to release. These are among 
the many interesting win-the-war jobs open to American girls from 
20 to 36, who have had two years' high or business school education, 
are in good health and who can furnish good character references. 




OFFICIAL U. S. NAVT PMOTOGPAFH i 

£?a l r ,?! n t 2 wer °P erator » have exciting win-the-war jobs in the 
WAVES. The girl at the right is giving a pilot the "Cleared to land" 
signal m her radio microphone at the U. S. Naval Air Station at 
Floyd Bennett Field, New York, while the other control tower operator 
watches the incoming plane through binoculars. After a six weeks' 
course, following "boot" training at Hunter College, Bronx, New York 
£l ty \ t !i < : girls receiv « the rating shewn in the inset - Specialist (T). 
Trnrd Chss. The "T" stands for teacher. A new booWet, available at 
any Navy Recruiting Station, gives full information about the require- 
ments and opportunities for patriotic scivice in the WAVES. 



'• 'Mill iisiMii, iiiMsMMMIIMSMItl t ■•(•(■• tMtlMMIt* Mt» 



■ •*(• II ••#••• •••■•»•** HUM,, 



ii 



The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Located in North College on Campus 

Complete Line of Student Supplies 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 



' •'••SMiMMM.MMlMMti 



(••■•ill* MHIIIIIM Mil. 



Ml 11*11 tlHHIIMHMMIIMMMMIf III t l(f Ml t II tt llll I tllllt tIMIM tf • tIS 1 ** 

Music You Want 
! Victor and Columbia Records 

| Give Me The Single Life 

{ It Might As Well Be Spring 

Sammy Kaye 

= Waiting For The Train To Come In 
| I Can't Begin To Tell You 

Harry James 

j Nancy 

| The Cradle Song 

Frank Sinatra 



• ■»«-»^>« l »»» » »»»»»»» l »»»»ee^4 a 



Music of George Gershwin 

THE MUTUAL 
Plumbing & Heating Co. 



vftlltlltlMIMIIIIIIIMIIIIIItllMMII 



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ASCH 

CAPITOL 

COLUMBIA 

COMMODORE 

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RECORDS 



ALL NEW RELEASES 

Jeffery Amherst 
MUSIC SHOP 

"On The Corner" 
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Stockbridge Holds 
Memorial Service 

We regret that this article and the 
following one were not included in 
last week's Collegian. 

Yesterday, the students at the 
BtoekbritJgt School held a Memorial 
Strvioc in honor of those men and 
woman from the school who have lost 
their lives in the two World Wars. 
During the ceremony, a wreath was 
placed in the Memorial Room. In 
this war alone, mure than 20 nun 
were lost from the BtOCkbridgfl 
alumni. 

The men who K ave their lives in 
World War II are: 

Harold C. Durkin, '30 
Robert W. Adams, '36 
Robert J. Hodgen, Jr., '37 
Bernard J. Jackimczyk, '37 
George W. Trowbridge, Jr., '37 
Robert L. Rosenfield, '37 
Lowell K. Hammond, '38 
Richard B. North, '38 
Donald E. Nason, '38 
Raymond E. Taylor, '39 
Douglas K. Henderson, '39 
William N. Lambert, '40 
Charles H. Coates, '40 
Paul C. Vinson, '40 
Robert T. Bryan, '41 
Stephen H. Barton, ex '41 
William R. Ware, ex '41 
Howard L. Lewis, ex '42 
Charles W. Puchalski, '42 
Whitney C. Appleton, ex '43 
Donald J Schmidt, ex '43 
Robert H. Hall, Jr., ex '43 



Freshman Officers 

The freshman class has elected as 
its officers for the coming year th«' 
following persons: Red I'eckhiim, 
president; Joe Kharibian, vice-pusi 
dent; Ann Grader, secretary; and Jim 
Colonero, treasurer. 



— 



WMLSP 



On Thurs., Nov. 8, a meeting of the 
Western Mass. League of School Pub- 
lications was held at Westfield. Sev- 
enteen high schools were represented 
by 250 faculty advisors and students, 
and visiting speakers included Dr. 
Goldberg and Professor Derby. At 
this meeting the cup offered by the 
M.S.C. Index for excellence in a year- 
book was presented to Northampton's 
Nesaki by Cornelia Dorgan. 

J" Mm, mm 1 ,,,,,, iiinmiiimi "; 

PLAID SKIRTS 
Kiltie Model, All-around Pleated 

Red, white, green and brown 

E. ALBERTS 

Northampton 

•*!•> •IMItMlllllllllllllltllllMIIIMIIIIII II M I II 1 1 11*11 1 1| ( f *|t 

• IIIIII* II tMIMMIMMMIHIMtlMIIIIIIIIIIM I 1 till 1 1 1 II I* 1 1| ••• 

1 I 

Shows at 2:00, 6:30 & 8:30 p.m. 

AMHERST THEATRE 



THURS.— FRI.—vSAT. 

HEDY LAMARR 
ROBERT WALKS! 

in 

HER HIGHNESS AND 
THE BELLBOY 



SUN— MON.— TUES. 

ROBERT ALDA 
ALEXIS SMITH 

in 

RHAPSODY IN BLUE 

: Continuous Sun. from 2:00 p.m. 



WED SAT. 

Nov. 21, 22, 23, 24 

GINGER ROGERS 
LAN A TURNER 
VAN JOHNSON 

in 

I WEEK-END AT THE 
WALDORF 

; S 

?llMHIMIIMIMIMMt«MIIIIIIIIMIIItOlllHIII*MMIIIIMIMIMM4M»l|fi? 



THK MASSAC HI SETTS OOUJDOUN, THIHSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1945 



World At A Glance 

Continued from page 2 
be common knowledge. Why not share 
the secret with Russia now and prove 
our r«>o(1 faith and possibly improve 
international cooperation? Russian 
foreign policy cannot be too bad if in 
Russian-dominated Hungary the con- 
servative Small Holders Party can win 
the election against the Communists. 
The British Loan 
A British Financial Commission has 
been in Washington for several weeks 
discussing terms of a proposed four 
billion dollar loan. Great Britain needs 
this money to firmly rebuild its un- 
stable economic structure. During the 
war imports were cut off and most of 
the manufacturing plants were con- 
verted to wartime production. Thus 
England must have several billion dol- 
lars to return to a peacetime economy 
with normal exports of manufactures. 
The United States has offered a 
four billion dollar loan at two per cent 
interest, but so far this has been re- 
jected. The British have been seeking 
an interest-free loan, but probably 
some compromise will be reached 
whereby tariff walls will be lowered 
to the mutual benefit of both powers. 
The Palestine Thorn 
Prime Minister Atlee will no doubt 
purpose a joint-trusteeship for Pal- 
estine. At present England has sole 
mandate over Palestine and is respon- 
sible for formation of policy and 
maintenance of order. Since the 
United States has been so vociferous 
in demanding a change of policy in 
Palestine, the Prime Minister is of 
the opinion that the United States 
should likewise join in the responsi- 
bility for whatever should happen 

there. 

There are about a hundred thousand 
displaced Jews in Europe, all clamor- 
ing for admittance to Palestine. But 
immigration to Palestine has been 
sharply restricted because of the bit- 
ter Arab opposition. The British have 
I, .en following a cautious policy of 
watchful waiting. But because of the 
strife and tension now evident in 
Palest in.'. ■ new policy is long over- 
due. The problem is very complex, 
and mo easy solution lias been found 
so far to the satisfaction of both Jews 
and Arabs. 

You're Well Told 

Continued from, page 2 
ceived word that his mother gave 
birth to hn fourteenth child last week. 
The whole thing was a complete sur- 
prise to St. Louis who was home only 
the week before. 

Sometime this week Congress is 
slated to take some action on the pro- 
posed Peacetime Draft Act. The meas- 
ure is now in committee where it is 
expected there will be a close vote. 
If the proposal does get to the floor 
there will be a real knock down po 
litical fiYM over its passage The de- 
cision that our legislators make on 
this issue will have great effect upon 
our futures. 

Well, that's all for now, so here's 
thirty in another edition of You're 
Well Told. 



Pianist To Appear At Social Union 




Hot Rocks Lead League 
With 96-Point Score 

This Thursday at 8 p.m., the vol- 
ley-ball tournaments will be contin- 
ued in the Drill Hall. The schedule 
will be as follows: 

FIRST ROUND 
Hubbahubbas vs. S. T. O.'s 



Emilio Osta 



Coediting 

Continued from page 2 

horns and red underwear broke loo >< 

with some paint the other night. Dea 

me! These "rowdy" students. We trust 

the color was purely an arbitrary one 

Culprits — watch out! Our "Junior G 

Man" has a clue. 

Incidentally, "Strut", an ace foot 
ball player of Dure, is off by m v tl 
the Navy. We'll sure miss him bul 
meanwhile here's lots of lucl: to him 
wherever he noes. 

In case you were wondering wi.y t'.n 
Continued on ;hi<i> 



'Knowledge Is Power' 

fcand four-fifths of your knowledge 
Pis acquired visually. The sentence,| 
therefore, might just as correctly" 
>read, "Vision is power." 
Plf your vision isn't normal it means 
Ethat all your information is ac- 
quired, all vour work accompli shed, | 
fand all your recreation enjoyed in| 
Sthe face of a serious handicap. 

fO. T. DEWHURST 

OPTOMETRISTS— OPTICIANS 

£201 Main St. Northampton 



Phone 184-W 



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Hand Sewn 

MOCCASINS 

— by- 

MONOMAC 
Black and Brown 

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Northampton 

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Dr. Cheng To Address 
Sigma Xi Tuesday 

Dr. T. S. Chens, distinguished 
Chinese scientist and educator, will b 
the guest speaker at a joint meetin 
of the Mass. State College ehapt<- 
of Sijrma Xi and the Amherst Nature 
Club on Tuesday, November 20, at 
7:30 p.m. in Fernald Ball. Dr. Chen 
will speak on "Chinese Natural His- 
tory" with special reference to the 
birds of China. 

Professor of Biology and Dean of 
Fukien Christian University, Dr. 
Chens is spending a year in this 
country as a guest of the 1 >* oartment 
of State and is maki-R a cpeakin: 
tour of many of our colleges and Uni- 
versities. He is a graduate of Fukien 
Christian University, has received the 
M.S. and So. D. degrees from the 
University of Michigan, is a member 
of Sigma Xi and of Chinese scientific 
societies, and editor of Chinese pub'i- 
cations. 

..11 111 II "I • minim ""j 

I RIDING HORSES 

Instruction Given 
^NELSON STABLES; 

TEL. 415-W 

7 ( ,il,,l , iitfllllllllll IIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIN Illlltllllll 

Homemade Mincemeat 

for Delicious Thanksgiving Pies 

All Wool Virgin Yarn 

for Socks and Sweaters 

UNUSUAL HANDMADE 

CHRISTMAS GIFTS 



Announcements 

Candidates for manager and ass. 
manager of the basketball team should 
report to Prof. Hicks in the Phys. 
Ed. Dept. not later than Mon., Nov. 
M. 

Alpha Epsilon Pi wishes to an- 
nounce the induction of the follow- 
ing men: Sherwood Davidson '48, Mar- 
tin Saltz '48, and Cyril Applebaum, 
graduate student. 

There will he a meeting of all can- 
didates for varsity basketball Thurs. 
at 1:15 in Room 2 of Phys. Ed. build- 
ing. 

The Collegian Business Board will 
hold an important meeting on Tues- 
day, November 20 at 5 p.m. Attend- 
ance is required. 

Schedule for USO hostesses for the 

• MIMIIlMIMtlllMlllltlllllMI ttlMMMItHMtltHMIMIMIIIHMM"* 

Those shoes you were going : 
} to discard — bring them to us \ 
\ and they will look like new \ 
I again. 
College Shoe Repairing 

42 North Pleasant St. 

?IMIIttlllllllHltllltMIIIMlllMIIIIMMMIIIItMtlHtllMtMMMIIIIHtM' 



week starting Nov. 18, will be post- 
ed on the Old Chapel Bulletin Board, 
Saturday, Nov. 17. 

Massachusetts Kappa Chapter of 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon announces the 
initiation recently of three upper- 
classmen: Bill Stadler, '46, Les Giles, 
*47 and Fred Pula, '48. 

All men who are interested in the 

formation of an informal track team 
for this winter, speak either to Mr. 
Curry Hicks, Coach L. L. Derby, or 
Don Parker. Experience is not essen- 
tial but those with former track ex- 
perience are particularly urged to 
make their talents known. It is an- 
ticipated that a Relay Team might 
be sent to the Boston Garden. 

Special thanks is extended to those 

members of the ASTRP band who 
participated in the Amherst weekend 
Rally Friday night, and also at the 
game Saturday afternoon. We know 
that some of you gave up part of 
your weekend pass time, and we ap- 
preciate it. 

The next and deciding meeting of 

the dance band will be held Sunday 
afternoon, November 18, in the Me- 
morial Building at 2:00 p.m. This meet- 
ing is held strictly for instrument 
players and will determine just who 
will play in the band. At this time, 
a definite date will be set for rehears- 
als. If those who cannot be present 
at the meeting will see me between 
now and Sunday, I will try to re- 
serve a place for them in the band. 

Dave Boehnke 



Lucky Six vs. T.N.T. 
Red Devils vs. Coyotes 

SECOND ROUND 
Smoke Rings vs. Janitors 
Dynamite vs. Characters 
Hepcats vs. Sixpence 
Flaming Mamies vs. Buzzbombs 

The team standings to date are as 
follows: 

W L (J ROUP I Score 

1 1 T. N. T. 91 

1 1 Hubbahubbas 75 

1 1 Lucky 6 39 

1 1 S. T. O.'s 21 

GROUP II 

2 Hot Rockets 96 
1 1 Jaxtax 58 
1 1 Red Devils 49 
2 Coyotes 44 



GROUP III 

2 Janitors 32 

1 1 Sixpence 71 

1 1 Dynamite 33 
2 Smoke Rings 62 

GROUP IV 

2 Hepcats 67 
.2 Characters 43 
8 Flaming Mamies 57 
2 Buzz Bombs 24 

Teams and their captains are as 
follows: Jaxtax, Jack Blalock; Irish 
Aces, Dick Lee; Sixpence, Fred Kel- 
lam; Smoke Rings, Phyllis Cushman; 
Hot Rockets, Janet Bemis; Eagles, 
Nellie Garret; Lucky Six, Florence 
Melnick; S. T. O.'s Thelma Kagan; 
Hubbahubbas, Ida Kelly; Flaming 
Mamies, Betty Gagne; Coyotes, Marg 
Fuller; Hepcats, Helen Steliga; Char- 
acters, Barbara Weissbrod; Janitors, 
Nancy Davies; Pete's Team, Mary Pe- 
tersen; and Red Devils, Jason Kirshen. 

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THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER IS, tt48 






t miHIIMI I IIM 







Thr fickle finder () f fate worked 
to fine advantage last Saturday when 
the stouthearted men of Mass. State 
College were unable to overcome the 
gallant efforts (if the Lord Jeffs. Pre- 
vious to last Saturday's game the 
Statesmen had shown evidence that 
the forthcoming tilt with the Jordan- 
men might result in a long needed 
victory for MSC, thereby breaking 
Amherst's jinx on athletic supremacy. 
Unfortunately, however, such was not 
the case. 

In retrospect, the game was a com- 
edy of errors. Numerous and costly 
mistakes brought on by a combination 
of a slippery ball and overeagerness, 
on our part, were the cause of State's 
downfall last Saturday. From this 
corner, the fact that State gained a 
tie is neither worthy of commendation 
nor boastfulness Our score could have 
been tripled easily had it not been for 
a whole host of bad breaks. About 
the only satisfaction I got out of the 
game was the realization of the fact 
that the Amherst lads knew they had 
faced stiff opposition that afternoon. 

Well, that six-to-six ball game will 
mark the cessation of grid rivalries 



with Amherst College, and unquestion- 
ably, it would have been nice if the 
record! could show a State victory in 

the final encounter between the two 
schools. In searching out reasons for 
the finis m football between the two 
schools, it was interesting to note the 
different ideas various people had on 
the subject. From official sources, I 
learned that we were ceasing grid re- 
lationships mainly because we were 
interfering with Amherst's "Little 
Three" combination. However, that 
seems to a mighty poor reason. 

Personally, the truth of the matter 
in my mind, is that Amherst College 
refuses to play us mainly because 
they consider our grid teams vastly 
inferior to theirs and not worth play- 
ing so late in the season. Unquestion- 
ably, Amherst would be willing to 
play us at the start of the season, 
but this would put us at a bad dis- 
advantage, mainly because they have 
much more time in which to prepare 
a football team. Fortunately, we have 
not agreed to that. 

In explaining why our grid rival- 
ry has ended, don't misunderstand 
me; I think our relationships with the 
haughty Jeffs have been pleasant, but 
I feel that we can get along without 
them perhaps better than they with- 
out us, and if they consider us so in- 
ferior, it should be an added incen- 



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tive for us to see that we give them 
increased competition in future en- 
counters. 

In saying goodbye to the football 
aeaaon, l would like to go on record 
in saying that I consider this first 
postwar year an initial step towards 
future supremacy for our athletic 
teams. If only certain people can be 
impressed with the fact that if State 
is ever to compete with the big uni- 
versities, she must possess outstand- 
ing athletic teams! Athletics can 
serve as a means of advertising our 
school not only "to the Legislature in 
Koston, but also to the country as a 
whole. 

This year is a very good example of 
that fact. For the past two years we 
have been a dead school, as far as 
the Boston papers are concerned. How- 
ever, this year, due to the resump- 
tion of football activities and Mr. 
Derby's initiative, news about our 
training progress has appeared al- 
most daily in the Boston Globe. Let 
us hope that the higher ups realize 
the tremendous possibilities athletics 
have in advertising our cause before 
the taxpayers of the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetts, and, also that they 
do something about it. 

Now that football for this year is 
something of the past a little can be 
said about our coming basketball pro- 
spects. Coach Lorin "Red" Ball will 



Last Game Of Season For Statesmen 
Ends In 6-6 Tie With Amherst Jeffs 



With both teams floundering in the 

midst of several scoring opportunities. 
.Mass. State and Amherst ended their 
longtime grid-iron rivalry last Sat 
urday at l'ratt Field with a 8-8 
deadlock. It was a wide-open game 
from start to finish with fumbles 
galore altering the course of the game 
numerous times. Both teams had their 
share of scoring chances, but threw 
them away practically every time 
either by fumbling or by committing 
offenses which resulted in penalties. 
Only in the second period did both 
teams take good advantage of their 
scoring opportunities. Mass. State was 
the first to capitalize on one. Karly 
in the period the Statesmen drove 
down to the Amherst -l.'5-yanl line but 
lost the ball on a fumble on the 37. 
However, after a two-yard loss ami 

be in charge of this year's intercol- 
legiate team. Practice will not start 
until after the Thanksgiving recess. 
As yet, the schedule has not been 
completed, but prospects for a thir- 
teen-game schedule are bright. Let 
us all give this second athletic en- 
deavor as much support as we gave 
the first. 



Questionnaire 

All students please fill out this form and drop it in the Collegian box in 
the Mem building. 

1. Are you in favor of having a regular informal dance every Friday 

or Saturday night ? (I'ick one night) Yes No 

2. Do you approve of the idea of a floor show at every dance, from a half 
hour to an hour in length? 

•i. Suggest ideas for refreshments: 



Further suggestions: 



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a live yard penalty ha. I set the Lord 

Jeffa haek ..a their own SO, the latter 
fumbled ami Moli Meagher, state's 
left end, recovered the hall on the 
25, H, s. c. lust no time in taking 
advantage of the recovered fumble 
as Tommy Tomebik tore through the 
Amherst Una and outmaneuvered the 

secondary to go over standing up af 
t«l a 25 yard run. Bert Snyder 
missed the attempted conversion. 

Amherst tallied later in the period 
Under practically the same circum- 
stances. The Jeffmcn took Snyder's 
kickolT and advanced to their own 45, 
but were forced to punt after two 
incomplete passes and a futile line 
buck State took over on its own .'{!"» 
hut immediately lost the ball on a 
fumble which Amherst recovered on 

the M.s.c. 41 S p ee dy Hal Coyk then 

skirted right end anil cut diagonally 
across the State Hackfield, outracinj? 
the secondary to the end zone to cli- 
max a nifty 42-yard dash by which 
Amherst knotted the count. Fortu- 
nately, the attempted conversion was 
slightly wide of the post. 

On the kickoff after this touch- 
down Mass. State fumbled again and 
it looked as though Lloyd Jordan*! 
boys would threaten, having recov- 
ered the ball on the M K.C. 81. Hut, 
helieve it or not, the Jcffmen recip- 
rocated by fumbling and enabling the 
local gridsten to regain possession 

of the ball. Those two fumbling plays 
exemplify the style of play which 
prevailed throughout the rest of tin- 
contest. 

Karly in the third quarter, Kd 
Struzzieio, speedy State half hack, 
broke through the Amherst line and 
was on his way to a touchdown when 
the ball dipped out of his arms and 

was re co v e red by Amherst. If "Struts" 
had completed the run, he would have 
covered 87 yards and won the mm 
for M.S.C. 

Later he COmpenaated for this by 
intercepting a pass on State's Hi yard 
line and thus putting an end to an 
Amherst threat 

The ran as to who COUld make 
the most blunders continued when in 
the latter part of the thud period Am 
hertt fumbled a punt and the Kckmen 
recovered on the Jeff's 16. Three plays 
later State had only reached the 1 1 
and so Meet Snyder was brought in 
to attempt a field goal, which hit 
the crossbar. 

Incredible as it may seem, Amherst 

fumbled again after regaining the 

ball and Mass. State recovered on 

Continued on pnu< 8 



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6 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1945 





NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 

' 



German Club 

Then- will be ■ meeting of the MSC 
German elub this evening. November 

15, in the Seminar room of Old Chap- 
el at 8 p.m. Election of officers will 
be held, followed by • program in 

Ge man. All students interested are 
urged to attend. 
Poetry CLUB 

There will bt a meeting of the 
Poetry Group on Thursday at five in 
the Seminar Iloom of Old Chapel. 
ROISTER DOXSTBB 

There will be tryouts for the senior 
one-act play Tuesday from 7-8 in the 
Commuters Room in the basement of 
Memorial Hall. All seniors who are 
interested in taking part in the play 
contest, December 15, should sign up 
at this time. 



chairman; Frederick C. Fllert HO, 
managing editor; Frederick S. Troy 
•;u ; LeonU Borrigan "So"; Shirley 
Bliu Goldberg '81; William 6. O'hon- 
nell '38; Jean McNamara '42; Mary 
Berry Andrews '42; Lois Kuralowicz 
'42; and Roberta Miehlke '44. 



Psychology Club 

The psychology club will hold its 
first meeting of the year on Thurs- 
day evening, November 15, at 7:30 
in the Seminar Room in Old Chapel. 
Dr. Harry Michelson from Northamp- 
ton State Hospital will speak on 
"Shock Therapy in the care of Mental 
Disorder". Everyone is invited to 
attend and refreshments will be 
served. 

This year the club plans to have 
various speakers representing differ- 
ent fields and applications of psychol- 
ogy so that the members of the club 
and others may get as broad a point 
of view of psychology as possible. Any- 
one who has an interest in psychology 
mav become a member of the club. 



Flying Club 

The new Flying Club met on Nov. 
6, 1945 at which time officers wen 
chosen. They are: president, Nancy 
Kellaher; vice-president, Robert Lo- 
well; secretary-treasurer, David Pi- 
mental. 

Meetings will be held on the second 
and fourth Tuesdays of every month 
at 8:15 in the Senate Room in Mem 
Building. 

The main attraction at the meet- 
ings will be guest speakers and 
courses in the fundamentals of avia- 
tion. 



Wesley Foundation 

The Reverend Charles B. Copher, 
minister of the Fourth Church of 
Boston, will speak at Wesley Founda- 
tion this week on the subject, "Race 
Relations". The meeting will be, as 
usual, at 6 p.m. on Sunday at the 
home of Professor Adrian Lindsey, 
26 Mt. Pleasant. Supper will be 
served. All students are invited to 
attend. 



Ski Club 

All those interested in skiing are 
invited to attend the second meeting 
of the ski club on November 20, at, 
7:00 p.m., in Room 10 of the Physical 
Education Building. 

At the opening meeting, officers 
were elected: Orman Glazier, presi- 
dent; Bill Stowe, vice-president; and 
Jean Swenson, secretary- treasurer. 
Ski trips and competitive racing for 
the coming season were discussed. 
Members of the ciub are to work on 
the hill behind Thatcher Hall, on Sat- 
urday, November 17, at 1:00 p.m. in 
preparation for the planned events. 

Quarterly 

A short, well-attended meeting of 
the Quarterly Club was held last 
night, November 7, following 
the WSGA meeting. Dr. O'Donnell 
read several papers, including cri- 
tiques of The Sun Also Rises and 
Bthtm Frome, written here by an 
exceptional ASTRP student who has 
since received a scholarship at Dart- 
mouth College. Other selections dis- 
cussed were taken from among ma- 
terial to appear within a few weeks in 
the latest issue of LIAISON, the 
alumni literary periodical that is pub- 
lished by an editorial committee con- 
sisting of Maxwell H. Goldberg '28, 



Collegian 

The Collegian Editorial board will 
hold its regular bi-monthly meeting 
Monday, November 19 at 5 p.m. in 
the Collegian office. Staff member- 
are reminded that being absent from 
two meetings is sufficient reason for 
being dropped from the Collegia-. 

staff. 

• ■ m 

Co-editing 

Continued from page 4 
goal-posts weren't the promised red, 
they were repainted. A few sturdy 
Statesmen raided Amherst in an 
attempt to light the bon-fire but 
settled for candy-striped goal posts 
and a few other odds and ends. Am- 
herst was well-prepared with "various 
and sundry" (sound familiar?) warn- 
ings. 

Good deed for the week - a new pair 

of pants for Chet Mann. 

— 

Amherst Game 

Continued from page 5 
the Jeffs' 20-yard stripe. But three 
plays later the Statesmen were still 
located on the 20 so once again Snyder 
attempted a field goal and once again 
he was unsuccessful. 

There were no more fumbles in the 
game but instead two Mass. State 
drives were halted by penalties. 

Tommy Tomchik, Ed Struzziero, 
and Dick Lee starred on the offense 
for State while Lee and Maury Kolov- 
son were exceptional on defense. Hal 
Coyle was by far the star for Am- 
herst. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 
Thursday, November 15 

Poetry Group 5:00 p.m., Sem- 
inar, Old Chapel 

Adelphia Meeting 7:15 p.m., 
Seminar Room, Library 

Basketball Candidates Meet 
ing 4:15, Room 2, Physical 
Ed. Building 

German Club 8:00, Seminar 
Room, Chapel 

Men's Glee Club, Tryouts and 
rehearsal 7:00, Old Chapel 

Collegian Competitors, 7:00 
p.m. Memorial Hall Audito- 
rium. 
Friday, November 16 

U.S.O. Meeting, 5:00 p.m., 
Chapel 

Point System Committee, 
5:00 p.m., Senate Room 

S. C. Worship Service, 5:00 
p.m., South College 

Saturday, November 17 

Informal Dance, 8-11 :30 p.m., 
Drill Hall 

Sunday, November 18 

Vespers, 5:00 p.m., Memorial 
Hall 
Monday, November 19 

Collegian Meeting, 5:00 p.m. 
Tuesday, November 20 

Collegian Business Board, 

5:00 p.m. 
Ski Club, 7:00 p.m., Physical 

Education Building 
Sipma Xi-Nature Club, 7:30, 
Femald Hall 
Wednesday, November 21 
Vacation at 12:00 Noon 



Tuesday, November 27 

Flying Club, 8:15 p.m., Sen- 
ate Room 
Wednesday, November 28 
and Executive Boards, 7 Index Competitors and Board 
p.m., Oflice Meeting, 7-8 pm 



Saturday, November 24 

Dean Saturday 
Monday, November 26 

Meeting of Collegian Business 



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Veterans Aid Drive For Better Educational Facilities At MSC 

Increasing Enrollment Of Students Calls For Action 
New Physics Lab, Engineering Lab Included In Proposals 



Remember the Victory Loan Show 




VOL. I. VI. \(>. i» 



NOVFMHI K 2ii. 1945 



Chicago University Trustees Ban 
\Fraternies From Schools After '47 



( 



1 1 Reprinted from The Chicago Maroon) 

Tlif University of Chicago, first 

or American University to ban in- 

kercoUegiste football, yesterday cli- 

ced a two year probe in disclosing 

•hat social fraternities will be barred 

|in the college after March, 1947. 

Six years after it had outlawed the 

|\arsity gridiron sport, the Hoard of 

Trustees, highest ruling body of the 

(Universities, struck down a second 

brsted American University insti- 

• ii by voting to terminate the 54- 



'AG To Discuss 
IChuiese Problem 

A Political Action Group meeting 
ivill be held on Thursday, Dec e mbe r <>, 
nt Sage Hall, Smith College. Sine 
the policies and aims of China, as one 
f the Big Five, will be reflected in 
.1 United Nations Organizations, the 
iroblem of nationalist or communist 
ale in that country will be taken an 
tl the discussion that night. 

The Political Action Group is » 

indent movement in the Boston, 
'onnecticut, and New Bnglsnd re- 

rions. Delegates from each region 
neet bi-weekly to discuss currenl 

iroblemi of interest to stude: ts, and 
enter their discussions around stu 
Rents' reaction to these problems. The 
ielegatc from this region is Anne 
A'ilcox of Smith. 

Recently a meeting was held a; 
larvard College at which represents- 
from Smith, Mt. Holyoke, K:i< ! 
'iff.-, Amherst, Mass. State. Middle 
iury, Boston University, and Bosto 
College were present. 



OLER SMOKING 



Copyright 194). Licom * Mviu Tomcco Co. 



Index Picture Schedule 

1m. I. PICTURES TAKEN IN FIRST 
LOOK OF HEM HALL UNLESS 
OTHERWISE SCHEDULED 

luirsday, November 29 

Pi Beta Phi 
8:10-11:00 Retakes as scheduled 
(Ml Sophomore Class-Steps of 
Stockbridge 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
Chi Omega 
Collegian Informal 
Index Informal 
Academic Activities Board 
Men's Glee Club 
S.C.A. Cabinet 
Hiilel Officers 
Newman Club Officers 
U.R. COUNCIL Officers 
Isogon 

Phi Kappa Phi 
Scrolls 
:16 Quarterly 

W. S.G. A. -Quarterly 
4-H Club Officers 

iday, November 30 

':3O-ll:30 Orders taken Index 
.",0 Freshman boys — North Col- 
lege, South entrance 
00 Who's Who 

Naiads in the pool 

Adelphia 

Junior Class at the lib 



:2fl 
:40 

5:00 

:15 

15 

16 

:<H) 



year existence of the social fraterni- 
ties at the undergraduate level in the 
U. of C. 

Its decision, announced yesterday by 
President Ernes! C. Col well, followed 

a two-year investigation by I faculty 
committee and a University admini- 
strative ruling hoard who had both 
recommended fraternities be ousted 
because they "tended to conflict" with 
the success of the new four-year col- 
lege. 

The verdict was delivered by deans 
Of the University to the Interfrater- 
nity Alumni Council of the University 
of Chicago and the Interfraternity 
Council representing ten active fra- 
ternities of over 260 members. 

The action does not affect the con- 
tinuance of fraternities in The Divi- 
sions, nor are women's clubs sup- 
pressed in the College by the ruling, 
Colwell pointed out. 

Under the board's pronouncement, 
fraternities will not be permitted to 
pledge students after the winter quar- 
ter of 11*47, tho they may continue ac- 
tivities until that time. 

The University report said that the 
move was necessitated by reorgani- 
zation of the University's academic 
structure and that a reorganization of 
the extra-curricular activities neces- 
sarily must follow the same lines. The 
new house plan, initiated this Autumn, 
has been devised to unify the college 
as a distinct segment of the Univer- 
sity, the report said, and all student 
activities will be centered in the dor- 
mitories. Fraternities are forbidden 
from pledging students in the lower 
two years of the college because of 
many National fraternity rulings. 



Glee Club To Present 
Concert In Gardner 

The Mas.-,. State College Women's 
Glee Club will make their first ap 
pearance of the season tomorrow 
evening at the Methodist Church in 
Gardner, Mass. With them will appeS! 
a men's quartet, four men from MSC: 
Eliot SwsrtS, '17. Stanley Chiz. '49, 
Melvin Goldman, 'IS, and LeOfl 
Thresher, '49. The concert will con- 
stitute a return engagement for out 
songsters. 

The Glee Club, row under student 
direction of hot Johnson, Annette 
Heyman, Margaret O'Hagerty, and 

Dot Morton, will sing a variety of 
songs Among these, sre B group of 
Bach Chorales, Mozart's "Allelujia", 
with Margaret O'Hagerty as soloist, 
an English folk song — "Twenty- 
Eighteen" with Bes Decatur and Dot 
Johnson as soloists, "I Heard a Forest 
Praying", "Evening", "In the Still 
of the Night", "Clouds", the "Erie 
Canal", a solo by Phyllis Cooley, and 
"Listen to the I.amhs". with Fred 
Ziman as soloist. 

The men's quartet will sing a num- 
ber of songs including "Who hid", a 
negro spiritual, and "Twilight Shad- 
ows". The accompanist for both 
groups will he Melba Trott. 



Demand For Education 

There are many : ea soil! w hj t her 1 

will be large increase! in the numl 
ot' young men and women seek: 
college education in the years ah< i 

Some of these are sum mari/.ed as t'ol 

lows : 

1. Veterans, whose education was in 

terrupted by war, will return in 
large numbers and man) who mi 
not otherwise have gone to college will 
Continued mi page 5 



b) Stan Pelej 

\ 'In last meeting, at tending 

members of the Massachusetts State 

College Veterans' Association voted 
unanimously, as its primary goal, to 

assist in the drive for increased ed 

ucational facilities at MSC, The pro- 
gram is as outlined in the column 
on the left, A committee «;is formed 
that, with other representative! from 

the student body, shall work in close 
collaboration with Associate Alumni 
and the Administrative official! of 



First War Bond Panel 




Janet Kehl 



Bathing Beauty Contest, Crooning, 
Skits, Acts Featured In Bond Show 



In/ Fran .lull >i Inn 

Wednesday, December 5th, 1 Van 

ety Show, .similar to the famous "Cain 

pas Varieties" of the past, will be p 

■ented in Stockbridge Hall. This show. 
utilising campua talent, will be 
grand finale for our 8th Victory Bond 
Loan which closes officially on Sat- 
urday, Dec. 8th, Julian Malkiel '17 
and Harold Leer '47, ''chairmen, 
have planned a hilarious performance 

full of surprises, skits, variety act-, 
and a "Hell's-a-Poppiii' act. And 
have Boenhke'l Crooning will have his 
audience swooning. As an added at- 
traction, a Battling Beauty contest 
will be held during intermission 

now we know you'll lie there. Each 
house will elect their most beautifu 
coed and enter her in the confc I 
may not have been planning to 
swimming, but must be dressed in th< 
appropriate attire becoming a bathing 
beauty. Ballot! will be sold d« 
performance at the price of e 

twenty-five cent War Stamp. T 1 • 
ballots will be collected and eounte ' 
while the show goes on, and the win- 
ner will be announced before the close 
of the program. The prise Photo- 
graphers (well, one anyway) will 
surround the loveliest of the lovely, 
and her beauty and fame will be 
spread abroad in the next issue of the 
Collegian. In addition to this, she 
will have the honor of placing the 
next placque on a hospital bed a! 
Westover. 

Rehearsals for the Variety 
will be on Friday, Nov. 30th, and 
Tuesday, Dec. 4th, both at 7:00 P.M. 
in Stockbridge Hall. There li still 
opportunity for more candidates to 
take part in making the show a BUC 
cess. Any who are interested should 
come to the rehearsals 

Admission to the Variety Show wil' 
be the purchase of War Bond stamps 
totalling .of), to be bought at the door. 

Collections for the third week of 
our 8th bond drive, as registered by 



the clock outside North College, are 
11790 for the faculty, and $1325 for 
the students, pushing the grand total 

Up to $13,188.40, a little more than 
one third of the fr al goal of $30,000 

Several houses subsc ibed lOO';* Chi 

Omega which now flies the Minute 
Man flsg, Pi Bet! Phi, Kappa Alpha 
Theta, and Sigms he ta 'I an. Thi- 

fraction of the goal reached will pa) 
for the rehabilitation of three more 
veterans. Edith Dover, student co 
chairman of the drive, placed ■ ssci 
plscque on a hospital bed at Westovei 

Field last Tuesday afternoon. 



Malcuzynski Charms 
With Chopin Selections 

The Massachusetts State Concert 

Series opened Is I I night at 

Bowker Auditorium, at 8:15, with 
Witold Malcus; I 

Mr. Malcuzynski, fo the first 

Of the program played deeper selec 
tions: Caesar I "Prelude, 

Choral ai : I tgue", and Beethoven's 
Sonata "Appassionata". 

The second half of the program 
was light and < ■! almost entire 

ly of Chopin. First, he played "Theme 

Varie Opus '■'•", by Symanowski; ami 

after that, Mr. Malcuzynski played 
the foll o w ing works of Chopin: 
"Nocturne in F Sham Maior". three 

Etudes, Op. 10, No 4, Op. 10, No. :,, 

Op. 10, No. 11 ; ••Mazurka". Op. 50, 
No. '■'•; Valse in F Minor, and in cm 
elusion, "Scherzo" in C Sharp Major. 
The audience sat enraptured during 
the entire program. Mr. Malcuzyn 
ski's complete mastery of his music 
made the concert one of the most 
enjoyable ever heard on this campus. 
After the concert, a reception WSS 
held for Mr. Malcuzynski in Room 
114 in Stockbridge. Dr. Marie GutOW 
ska, who knew Mr. Malcuzynski in 
Poland, was also present at the recep- 
tion. Refreshments were served. 



the college. 

Several proposals, some demanding 

immediate action, and some 

for future objectives, were compiled 

by this ( i, : tee 

first, President [taker hi ■ requ< 

ed that a small group of students 

representing the student bod) 

tify in behalf of MSC before the 

"Commission to Investigate Various 

Mailers Relating to Public Kduea 
Hon" which will hold open hearings 
in Boston in the near future. (This 
Commission was appointed recently 
by the Governor, and authorized by 
the Legislature, to study the question 

of a State University and other ed 
ucational matters.) 

Second, a meeting of Humid offi- 
cials, the Trustees, and the Veterans' 

Committee to determine a course of 
action was declared essential and 
should be discussed more fully. 

Slated for future action are these 
objectives: to secure provision for 
the living quarters of married veter- 
ans on campus, and to aid the Dfft 
ent effort by publicizing MSC to the 

people of Massachusetts. 
The Veterans' Committee realises 

it cannot do this important work e\ 
Cepl SI I part of the united student 
body. The four class presidents have 
been requested to hold class meet 
ings between this date and Friday, 
Dec, 7 in order that an equal num- 
ber of representative-, nun aid WOm 
en, from each class ina\ be elected 
U> serve on the Committee. These 

representatives would join the pn 

ent group when it meets at ti!<| 

chapel on Monday, Dec. 10 at ."» pm. 
Those members to date on the 

Committee are: P.arbara Robinson, 
Mitch Sambarski. Ray Fuller, Wen 
dell Height, John Dwyer, Jason Kir- 
shen, and Stan Foley, Chairman. 

All activities and accomplishments 
of the Committee will lie published 

in the Collegian. 



Phi Kappa Phi Elects 12; 
Grayson Receives Award 

At the Sixteenth Annual Scholarship 
hay convocation, the fail elections to 

the Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Scholar- 
ship Fraternity were announced. Janet 
Grayson was awarded a scholarship of 
$50.00 as further recognition of out 
standing scholastic achievement, this 
award being made to one of those 
three students of the senior class with 
the highest records for the college 
course. 

Those who Were elected Were: |lo| 

othy Barrett, Shirley Chaves, Ethel 
Cosmos, John Delavoryas, Janet c.ray- 
son, Co n stan ce bsChance, Dorothea 
Lohmann, Marguerite Pack, Helen 
Padykula, Eva Schiffer, Phyll - 'I ut- 
ile, and Harold Walba, 

To he eligible for Phi Kappa Phi, a 
student must have obtained an avt 
age of at least 86 percent in hi stud- 
ies for the first three years in college. 

The speakei at thi coi i catioi 
Dr. Ordway Tead, pn I I 

d of Higher Educatio 
York City. He is a graduate of Am- 
herst College, and a member of 
staff of Columbia I • ■ -itv. 



'47, '48 Class Officer 
Nominations Announced 

The following candidate- were nom- 
inated for sophomore and junior class 
offices, at a meeting held oi Tuesday 
Nov. VI. 

class meetings foi both sophomore 
ami junior classes will be held after 
Convocation on Dec ,; . al which time 
the nominations may be changed, ac- 
cepted, oi rejected by the class a 

whole. 

Sophomore clsSS nominations for 
President: Al Duquette, Fred Puis, 
Don Fowler, and Sherry havidson; 
Vice-President: Edith Dover, Jean 
Kidston, and Ann Sizor; Treasurer: 
John Msstslertz, Ed Jssinski, Herbert 
Continued on Page 3 



, HE MASSAC III SKITS COLLECIAN, THURSDAY, NOV EMBEB 2», 19ir. 



THE MASSAC ill SKITS COLLEGIAN, Till RSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, I'M". 




dhc flteachuoctts Collcaitm 



STATEmeant 

b\ Stowc and Richards 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 
Thursday, November 29 



newspaper of ManHaetauaetu. Mill OottBS* 



MtilllMIII 



Ihe otTinal uii<l*-rifra<Juat* 

PuWWM-J -vrry Thurnday ,..,.r..ii.K *•»*«* the M**ff>k v.. 



l'h.»n- 1102-M 



Olfici- MiM.iciiiiil Hall 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

,, s .„, K,,,,,,;,, .46. ^.L^v^ri^s^rffi 



"f^Ner'E&r.T^^ra" '*'. <*>«> 



Bowles, 



NeJame 
Secretary 



Biletsky, Bayles, Heaver, 



STAFF 

Kaufman, Mastalerz, Melahouris, Raphael 

Ife. 



kappa- 



'^erT^ffin: SccS.&itiar, Shea. Smith, Spring. 
Andersen. Bowles, Gardner, Gofub, Powers. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, Faculty Adviser 



BUSINESS BOARD 
jew, U. Spettigue '46. Buriness Manager 
- Gloria Bissonette Sub 
lean Hinsley, Barbara Hall, As;, 



Virginia Minahan^ ! Subscription Mgr 



Carol Bateman '47, \ ustant 
Arthur Karas '17, Circulation Mgr. 
Donald Jacobs '48, Assistant 

S. Dickinson, Faculty Adviser 



Verne Bass '47. Secretary 
Jacqueline Delaney '48, 
Maii. >n Base '49, Assistants 



Lawrence 



SUHSC KHT1DN U.00 VEH YKAK 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTB 



Check- an.l orders should be mad* payable 
UaaaMtUMtti cml.v.aii. Subscriber. 
bunine»« iiiaimiter >>< any 



l»4t 



MEafHKK 



ItlS 



to the 

should notify the 

chunv:.- "f lS>1 



KNllt.ANl) 



Charter Member of the NSW 

INTBRCOLLSGIATI NEWSFAI'KR 
ASSOCIATION 



• IfHIINTID POD NATIONAL ADVewTIHINa BT 

National Advertising Service*, Inc. 

ColUgt Publiibers RrprnetUmlut 
4ZO MAOiaON AVE. N«W YORK. N. Y. 

■11 1 HI aeeiee ' Le. mimi - »-■ f«nci,co 



ttntere.l M ••'•olid 

.pwia) raw ..I r»Hta«r i.r..vi«lrd for 

10. 1918 

PrlnU-t by ilamiilou 1. Newell. 684 



for 



iling at the 



.alter at the Amherst l'oat Office. Accepted 

of October 1*11. authorixed Au*uat 



in Section 1108. Art 
Ma.n Street. Amher.t. Massachuaetu. Telephone alO-W 



1. 

2. 

3. 

4. 
5. 



The Collegian Platform 

A University of Massachusetts 

Better Sidewalks ^J^W^WS^^ 

Better Student Government 

Increased Sports Program 

An Independent College Quarterly 



The Little Men Pray 



Moscow was /« ported fret* Paris 
to have suggested thai th* Big Five 
discus* th* Palestin* problem as part 
of th< Middl* Fast situation 
nine Jew* were killed 
injured in dashes with British forces* 
Marching the Sharon Valley for i» r- 
responsible for having blown up 
two guard ntations 



41 /<<■ 
and eighty 



,>< a r 



Dear God, we 



Tel A '•''•• 
don't like to complain, but there haw been many 



Iom years through which we've waited and prayed for peaee. even 
« our parent* waited and prayed for peace, and the big men tell 
ua that now peaee has come. But the big men still write in their 
newspapers the same familiar words; they still tell us oi attacks. 
of retreats, of battles, of little men who die. 

Britain is so cone* > m d over th* 
■■ , ry dang* rous period ahead" in 
I dia thai a report anfl be presented 
I,, Parliament. 

I,, Java, Indonesian column* and 

position* <it A mho id no "« ' < Btftt/fd 

hit British planes. 

Dear God, we know that it is not our lot to understand the work- 
ings of your world, but, God, sometimes we wonder. And canwebe 
blamed' for wondering what the word "peace" means to the big 
men for wondering if the little men count as much with You as 
thoS e who make more noise, for wondering if the Indonesians 
appreciate our great joy at the defeat of Japan? 

Chungking troops captured Ckin- 
hsien in Manchuria from the Com- 
munists and w< r< reported eighty-fir* 
miles trow Mukd* it. 

God we don't like to complain, and we have no ill will toward 
men who are doing what they think is in accordance with Y our 
will, but couldn't some of the big men see that other big men 
also think You are on their side? 

General Motors rejected tin union' # 
propositi to resume negotiations, say- 
ing it never would negotiate its prices 

and profits. A Company official <tc- 

cused the United Aniomohile Workers 
of illegal picketing, 

Vnwn Representatives at tin Labor- 
Mdniiiiement Conference unanimously 

opposed on industry proposal for a 
fact-finding committee and a fifty-day 
cooling-off period. 

Someone has called this the age of the common man, God, and 
he is one of the big men. And all the big men say that they are 
doing what their own little men want them to; but somehow. God 
Of All Men, it doesn't seem to come out right. 

God. if all the big men were one man, and all the little men were 
one man, which one would be bigger? 



. It is with «,r«-at delight that .J.I'.K. 
(James Pierpont Kilroy) returns to 
. having regained the 20 pounds 
expended during the first half semes- 
ter in profound scholastic endeavor 
Senate meetings, and of course the 
down-town sessions in the special 
chambers Fraternity meetings and 
Sorority rushing rumph!!!, ami 

always looking forward to the deli- 
cious food Berved by our di-stinct-ive 
campus chef. 

Someone new has been added tc 
Draper, and not In the stew. That 
makes two in Draper that do i othing . 
re it takes them twice as Ion 
Itated; lighl up a bui 
bui tier. 

The law ; the coi erval tor of enei 
i apparently well known on campui . 
tainly very few ha\ read • d 
disintegration si ■ e is quit 
evident from the I "cans' Sat. List. 

\\ ho was the campus Romeo t 1 -.'■ 
■ .,,t a blood) nose looking for some 
thing that waanl there. 

The fire chief has turned in his 
badge <>r has resigned from the Com- 
munist Party at hast the Ford is 
hack now. 

Adfb.Bg a serious note . . . 
In the i s I and even during this 
present year there has been agitation 
for a "better student government". 

However, there has been little OT 
no constructive criticism, only the re- 
frain "better student government". 1 
believe that if there is anything wronq 
with the present student government, 
the fault lies in the fact that the 
students '1<> not take advantage of it. 
No democratic government will func- 
tion properly unless those governed 

will let their representatives in tl'« 
Senate or the WSGA know their 
gripes, pet peeves, and criticisms. 
The Senate and WSGA have meetings 

regularly once a week, and would 
welcome any criticism or complaints 
brought to the attention of the res 

pective legislative bodies either per- 
sonally by any student or by a mem- 
ber of the WSGA council or senator 
Yes, let's have a "better student 
government"! But I believe that the 
need for improvement lies In the stu- 
dents themselves and their cooperation 
with the utilization of their govern- 
ment. 
P.S. who is k i LROY rrr: 



SCA Public Affairs 5 p.m. 

Seminar Old Chapel. 
Social Union. 8:00, Stock- 

bridge. 

Collegian Competitors, 7:00 
p.m. Memorial Hall Audito- 
rium. 

Friday, November 80 

Point System Committee 5:00 
p.m.. Senate Room, Memo- 
rial Building. 

Saturday, December 1 

Butterfield Open Mouse 7:45- 

11 :."() p.m. 
Sigma Kappa Open House 8- 

11 :30 p.m. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma Open 

House H-ll :30 p.m. 



THE WORLD 
AT A GLANCE 

by Arnold Golub 



\Formal Basketball Team Resumed 
With 13 Games Scheduled For Season 



HMii 



IIIMH .1.1.11 



Monday, December 3 

Wild Life Seminar 7:.'J(> p.m. 
French Hall 208. 

Collegian staff. o:00 p.m. 
Memorial Hall. 

Tuesday, December 4 

Experiment Station Program. 
3:45-5:00 p.m. Stockbridge 

Hall. 



Wednesday. December 5 
Club. 8:00 



p.m. 



Quarterly 

Chapel. 
Victory Bond Entertainment. 
Index Competitors' and Hoard 

Meeting. 7:30-8:00 p.m. 



HIIIIIIIIII 



t I, M II i " I t I I H I I 



You're Well Told 

!>>! I'rt. Walter Schneir 



I I I . > I > , I I : > - 



III II I HI 11*1 ll'l I II I. 



■ Il.llllll.ll. 



I Ml It* Ml Ml Ml II MftSMtSttj 



CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



I 



..i. .mi Mini 



i MiMiiii ii i ii. 



The unofficial poll among the 
gentlemen on campus reveals, and we 
aren't surprised, that dungarees on 

campus do not add to the charm and 
beauty Of the coeds. Before the de- 
parture of the large percentage of 

male students in 'v\, dungarees were 
reserved for Saturday afternoons and 
private get-togethers. In fact they 
were de trop. Incidentally, the faculty 
evidently agree with the men on this 
subject So, perhaps its time for us 
to do a little post-war adjusting and 
rejuvenation. Besides the men nee I 
those lonjjr tailed shirts hack. They 
are scarcer than SUgar. 

We have heard rumbling and rever- 
herations on the subject of a Military 
Ball. We think that it would be a Rood 
chance for the vets to give the moths 
and their uniforms a gala evening. 
Not to mention what it would do for 
the coeds. 

The War Bond Show is in full 
rehearsal. This is probably the last 
War Bond Drive we will see (we 
hope), so lets pack to capacity. Come 
and see what is in THE SUITCASE. 
And don't arrive sin dinaro — for 
you less fortunate people, "bring some 
dough" 

If the freshmen win ajrain, we'll 
begin to think it's just an encourage- 
ment process or something. Anyway 
the Interclass Play Contest full of 
budding I.unts and Fontaines is worth 
your honorary presence. Maybe it's 
because the upper-classmen spend 
so much time in the library studying. 
FLASH!!! Dip; in just once more. 
It's not expensive, and the plue is 



To accurately describe the Thanks 
jrivinu; meal, served to the A.S T.P.I'.'s 

at Draper Hall, it would be necessary 

to borrow adjectives from those mas- 
ters of the superlative, the Barnum 
ami Bailey press agents. However, it 
may be far better to stav on a more 
homespun plane when Speaking of 
Thanksgiving for. after all. that is 
one of those special times of the year 
when our thoughts turn to home ami 
family and friends. 

For those who had to stay here 
last Thursday, the dinner served at 

Draper provided compensation in par* 
for their inability to be at home. The 
sitrht of the tables laden with fruits, 
nuts, anil candy, provided pleasant 
surprise which was soon changed to 

delight when the fellows found their 
i rays loaded with a luscious, well- 
planned, and abundant meal. The work 
which the preparation of the dinner 
entailed was well-realized, and one 
ASTRP probably expressed the senti 
ments of all when he said "I don't 
think that those who made that meal 
possible will ever know how much we 
appreciate it". 

Chalk up another celebrity for the 
2.">th. This time it's Pvt. Bob Scrim- 
geour (better known as Blub Blubi 
who while Visiting Hartford with Pvt. 
"Doe"Ribby won a "sinjr for your sup- 
per" contest sponsored by Tommy 
Tucker and his famous band, which is 
at present playing in that city. Over- 
whelmed by the Sterling qualities of 
Pvt. Scrimgeour's voice the audience 
registered their approval by tumul- 
tuous applause which captured the 
prize for him. 

Limping, hobbling, walkinK slow. 
the Astraps wend their merry way. 

What is wrong , oh don't you know? 
The P.T. tests were yesterday. 

Today is I) day for the second cam- 
pany and we hope the casualties will 
not be too high For Thursday, Fri- 
day, and Saturday are the days on 
which the much-dreaded term exams 
will be Riven. The prospects of our 
between-term vacation, which starts 
Saturday, is about the only bright ray 
shininj? through the gloom. 

And that, readers, is thirty in an- 
other edition of Y'ou're Well Told. 



Labor Dissension 

Since Y-.l Day the strife and dis- 
sension between labor and big busi- 
ness has been very evident. The end 

of the war saw a decrease in number 

of working hours, with a correspond- 
ing lessening of the weekly pay cheek. 
Labor has argued that the cost of 
living has not decreased since the 
end of hostilities; so, in general, they 

have been demanding increases i" 

wages up to thirty per cent. 

The large industrial companies 
have replied thai they cannot at pres- 
ent increase wages without increas- 
ing prices of their COnBU ner goods. 
But according to present price con- 
trol regulations, prices cannot he 
raised t" any considerable degree. So, 
many occasion-;, a deadlock has 

been reached between labor and big 
business. 

The present chaos has its brighter 
■a pacts, too. The strikes have been 
conducted with good lense and plan- 
ning; and so far we have seen almost 
no rioting and other forms of mob 

\ iolence. 

The (ieneral Motors Strike 

The Genera] Motors strike is go- 
ing into its second week and so far 
there seems to be no basis for an early 
settlement The first great strike of 
the reconversion period is part of the 
planned campaign of the United 
Automobile Workers to increase peace- 
time wages in all of the automobile 
producing factories. The Union has 
decided on a strategy of "divide and 
conquer", by which they hope to suc- 
cessively fight the great industrial 
combines such as Ford, General Mo 
tors, ami Chrysler. Thus they strike 
at only one company at a time. The 
company, anxious to produce auto 
mobiles as fast as possihlc in a very 
competitive market, would tend to 
come to terms with the union as soon 
as it could. 

Put in the first real test, Oeneral 
Motors has grown stubborn and baa 
refused to yield to pressure. 

The I'AW has demanded a flat 
( 'oniinv. •"' o • •> ige 



in*.,,. *i> ...... 



SPORTSCAST 

by Ronald Thaw '47 



i '" 



After a respite of two years, Mas- 
|State will resume formal basketball 
|this winter. The prospects of a sue 
Icessful season look fairly bright des 

the two years' layoff, although. 

lit is a little too early noa to tell 
definitely one way or the other Onlj 
four men art- returning this year from 
|las! season's informal squad, but the 
liiew fellows, many of whom played 
ion the football team this fall, look 
If airly promising. The hoys who playe 
Ion the [nformals last s* w a ami are 
lback again this year are Dick Lee. 
Jim Falvey, Jerry Swanson, and Ed 

jllachleff. 

Last year's Informals won four 

| and lost three. They defeat. I 

Kvilliston Academy J.V.'a, Deerfield 

., an.l the I >ee i field Acadcmv 

J.V.'s, the first named twice. Th< J 

to Amherst High, Amherst Col- 

, and the same Deerfield Acadenn 

I.I.Y.'s. Incidentally they put up a 

(food fight against a supposedly 

Lastly superior Amherst College quin 

tet ami hist by only seven points. Th< 

|l nformals Wile coached by I'Yed 

Streeter. This season's formal team 
Coached by "Red" Ball, who is 
isted by Tommy Eck 
The last formal quintet sponsored 

by M.S.C. was in 1948, That yea' 

I State won five games and lost seven. 

The local hoopsters, however, did 

I score more points than their combined 
I opponents, 618-689. The 1948 team 

defeated Clark, Westover Field, 
ISpringfield, A.LC, and Tufts. They 
llost to Williams, Amherst twice. Wes- 
Ul, Rhode Island State. W.P.I., 
land Coast Guard Academy. 

They lost to Amherst first at Am- 
I heist by a 59*29 score but put up i 
good showing at the State court and 
[lost by only five points, 41*86. That 
f-ame in which they played Rhode 
Island State resulted in one of the 
highest scores on record, 121-78. 

In the seasons previous to 1948 the 

Statesmen were hot and cold. In 1942 

were hot, winning eight games 



and losing six. In 1941 they won onlj 
five while losing nine, but in 1940 
they hit bottom, winning only one 
game out of fifteen. In 1989 they 
split even in fourteen cm. tests an ! 
in 1!».'!S they won eight and lost si\ 
again, In these five years they de 
feated Amherst four times and lost V. 
the Jeffs four times. 

This year we would like to see 
another season like those of 1988 
1942, We shall probably yet a g I 

idea of such prospects when M.S.C 

meets Clark on January '.». Until the 
we can only say "Maj be". 



good. T.B. Christmas Seals are being 
sold in the near future, so don't run 
and hide. There are few better causes. 
We're halfway through the semes- 
ter and some inhibited people feel as 
though they were halfway out of the 
Dean's Door. Relaaaax, but over a 
book this time. 



MHIIIHiniUHIMnm ' imihhiih 

In response to my column last week 
on athletics at MSC, and their im- 
portance to our future dreams of I 
University. 1 received a note from 
George H. Allen "M>, Manager of the 
Cooperative Analysis of Broadcastinf 
in New York. It reads as follows: 
••Congratulations for publishing the 
kind of straight thinking about Stat- 
athletic teams I've believed in for 
many years. Good athletic teams will 
hasten State's growth to adulthood 
in the eyes of Eastern Mass. and 
particularly the Legislature, by 10 
years. Let's grow up." 

Mr. Allen's note is extremely 
heartening in that it is gratifying 
to know that there is still an active 
alumnus interested enough in State's 
problems to understand the impor- 
tance of athletics. Unquestionably- 
State needs more men of vision like 
Mr. Allen who, through levelheaded 
thinking are able to visualize the 
importance athletics can play in 1 
establishment of a University. 

However, mere talking will not do 
the trick. On the contrary, only ac- 
tion on the part of the alumni, the 
students, and those connected, either 
directly or indirectly, with the col- 
lege will ever bring about our fond- 
est hopes of making MSC a Univer- 
sity. I think that possibly Mr. ABeBl 
has made a step in the right direction 
by voicing an opinion that has long] 
been dormant. 

I invite all subscribers of the C"l- 
legian to send in their opinions on the 
athletic situation here at State - 
that a few of the many problems can) 
be aired. 

In addition, I will devote a portion 
of each week's column either to let- 
ters received or just plain "down to 
earth" discussion on the ways an^ 
means of bettering the athletic situa- 
tion here at MSC. 

Last Monday evening approximate- 
Continued on page »| 



Sporlscasl 

Continued from page - 

ly twenty basketball candidates 

1 urned out for their first practice 
session of the season. Dick Lee, Ed 
Rachleff, Jim Falvey, and Jerry 
Swanson are the returning veterans 
from last year's informal team. At 
this early stage little can he said of 
a possible starting "five", hut if lion 
day's practice is any indication MSC 
is certain to have a fast, aggressive 
team. 

The basketball schedule has been 
released and it shows promise of be- 
ing a stiff one. It runs as follows: 

January 

!) W.I '.I. at MSC 8 p.m. 

VI W.P.I, at Worcester 

HI Amherst College at MSC B p.m. 

1!> Hamilton College at Clinton 

2'.i Williams at Williamstown — 8 p.m. 

iii; Univ. of Vermont at MSC -s p.m. 

February 

!» Boston Univ. at Boston — K p.m. 
13 A.LC. at MSC H p.m. 
16 Hamilton College at MSC B p.m. 
20 Amherst College at Amherst 
22 A.LC. at Springfield— 3 p.m. 

27 Clark Univ. at MSC X p.m. 



Announcements 

Friday sight, November 'Mi there 

will lie open house from 8-11:30 p.m. 
at Kappa Kappa Gamma. All male 
civilian students of IfSC and Stock- 
bridge are cordially invited. 

Entertainers in Ihe Variety Bond 
Show are requested to attend the two 

remaining rehearsals on Friday, Nov. 

30 and Tuesday, Dec, 1. 

Arnold Colub has been elected 
chairman of the Point System Com- 
mittee. 

Index meeting Wed., Nov. 28, 7:0(1 
p.m., Memorial Building. Important 

for all Hoard members to attend as 
picture is to he taken. 

Friday sight, November 89, there 

will he Open hoUSl from S 1 1 :.';il p.m. 
at Sigma Kappa. All male students 
and A.S.T.R.P/8 are invited to attend. 
Anyone interested in joining the 
Psychology Club should get in touch 
with liarge Hickman, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. 



Ghosts Of College Celebrities 

Roam Favorite College Haunts 



Ghosts on the campus'.' But of 
course, for where would MSC he with 
out the venerable Spirits who haiin' 
North College and the pond! In the 
mists of a fall evening before the 
moon shows himself over l'okeheiry 
Ridge, the casual stroller can meet 
the Aggie men of bygone days. 

Down by the college farm in early 
autumn, that dist inuuished looking 
spirit overlooking the harvest is 
Henry Flagg French, Prexy 1. If he 

frowns on the buildings west of the 

highway, it's only that his manly 
pride was hurt when the focus of cam 

PUS was shifted from "the hillside" up 
by the greenhousei to 't he rid e". 

Watch out! That rugged ghost 
galloping the spectre ot' a fine horse 
that's Col. William S. Clark. A \i 
luant spirit, this one, living vet in the 




Experiment Station and the continual 
convention, for he e,avc the Aggie 
College her motto, "a perpetual \ 
cultural hair". Sometimes in early 
spring the students feel the College 18 

i. hue agricultural t ban fair. 

\ more genial forbear Is H. H. 
Goodell, one time pupil of Col, Clark 

anil at unseasoned MAC in lKtlT pro 
fessor of French, military tactic, and 
gymnastics, lie had been a dashing 
lieutenant during the war, and an 
" \ipherst man", hut at the invitation 
of the irrestihle ('lark has come here 

ich -'111(1 administer. 
Now, on north campus looking re- 
flectively from his laboratories we 
hi find Charles A. Goessmann 
"that jolly Dutchman". Perhaps be 
reminisces of that qualil ative cl 
.March i a Saturday morning 

laboratory when his mischievous stu 

dents rained ip.' pi rat ion to formulate 
an initiation to end all, ami to estab 
lish our local "alpha" Phi Sigma Kap 

pa. 

That angular apparition striding 

hv is Levi Stockbridge. An evidence 
of his disheveled self is thow 
gling wisps of mist, and evidence 
his study is his theory of CUltivatioi 
and his scientific formulas. Had for > 
spectral business visit is Bill Bowker 
'71 "For the land's sake, 

Bow ker's Fertiliser i" 

But now the moon i m Bu1 

terfield House, and our ghostly walk 
i- done 

These ipectres are all b\ <m rteaj 
of Professor Band, from his 
Yesterday* at MsMMkCSHfesetts 
( 'ollege. 



March 
2 Boston Univ. 



at MSC 8 p.m. 



Demand For Education 

Continued from page 1 
he influenced to do so be caus e of 

training received in the service and 
the financial aid provided by tin 

.,! p.m. 

2. Civilians, who have postponed 

their education because of unusua' 
opportunities in war industry, will 
go to college in large numbers, es- 
pecially if iob opportunities diminish 

substantially. These persons referred 

to in 1 and 2 represent a damming up 

of demand caused by war. 

;. The trend tonard colleg* training 

was increasing before the war and 

undoubtedly this will continue in the 

post-war period. Whereas IV ; of 

young people of college age went t I 

College in the pre-war period, it is 

estimated by some educators that this 

proportion will rise to 'In'', in the 

post-war period The present large 

increase in the enrollment of women 

in colleges is an indication of this 

d. 

4. Population in the United States 
has shown unexpected increases in the 

■ sr periods and indications are that 
this trend will continue for many 
years. Instead of a population peak 
of 151,000,000 formerly predicted, 

•itists now estimate this figure at 
1110,000,000. The problem of meeting 

.ased demands is not a temporarv 
one. 

5. America needs trained scientists, 
professional persons and social lead- 
more than ever before in history. 

war has reduced the production 

of these and there is bound to be 

ate and public pressure to urge 

ir training and to provide adequate 

facilities for it. 

This increase in demand for college 
"hication is already being realized 
at Massachusetts State College and 
M have been made to meet it as 
effectively as possible. A brief sum- 
ary of most important needs is de- 
died on the next page. 
'Is of Massachusetts State Collei/e 
to Meet Increasing Student 
Enrollment 
P.efore the war, student enrollment 



reached a peak of 1800 which taxed 
the facilities of the college to th< 
limit. That this figure will be exceede I 
in the near future is obvious if needed 
facilities are provided. There are four 
principal needs which must be met if 
the college is to fulfill its responsibil- 
ity to the people of the State. These 
are summarized as follows: 

1. Funds for /.'/ new teaching posi- 
tions. These are necessary if we are to 
he prepared to teach the additional 
students expected to enroll in the 
1946*47 academic year. The Budget 
of the Board of Trustees, as submit- 
ted, includes provisions for these 
positions. 

2. A neie I'htisics Laboratory, The 
present building is a disgrace, a fire- 
trap, and wholly inadequate. It rep- 
resents a bottleneck in the instruc- 
tion program. The item is included 
in the Trustee Budget. 
:;. Am adequate En gineerin g linild- 
imj. The division of Engineering is 
housed in a small one-story building 
which is entirely inadequate. The de- 
mand for this training in the post- 
war period will probably exceed that 
for training in any other field and 
this State College must have an En- 
gineering Building and Staff if it is 
to he able in any measure to meet this 
demand. This item is included in the 
Trustee Budget. 

4. An adequate salary seals tor the 
faculty of the State College that it 
can attract and hold teachers of merit 
in competition with similar institu- 
tions whose salary scales at present 
are generally much higher. 

The first three items described 
above are included in the official 
budget of the college as already sub- 
mitted for the consideration of the 
Budget Commissioner; His Excellency, 
the governor; and the Legislature. 
The fourth item would be provided 
by favorable action on the Griffen- 
hagen Report. 

The Citizens of the Commonwealth 
will expect Massachusetts State Col- 
lege to carry its share of the load of 
higher education in this post-war pe- 



riod. If the facilities needed are not 
provided, many veterans and othe 

worthy young people will have to be 
turned away. 

That is the problem. It can be 
solved through the interest and sup- 
port of all Massachusetts citizens who 
wish to see the opportunity of higher 
education extended to all worthy 
young people This was compiled and 
printed by Associate Alumni, MS*'. 



4-H Dance 

"Do-si-do", "Grand right and left", 
"All promenade"; these are the calls 
that will be echoing forth from Drill 
Hall, Friday night, Dei-ember 7, at 
the 111 Square Dance. Informality 
will be the highnote of the evening 
In addition to square dancing, there 

will be plenty of waltzes, polkas, and 

fox trots, played by Jim Lasalle and 

his orchestra from W'hately. The fun 
will begin at K p.m., so don't lie late' 



YULETIDE GREETINGS 



ONLY 27 
BEFORE 



MORE DAYS 
CHRISTMAS 



BUT 



ONLY TEN MORE DAYS 
BEFORE THE 

CHRISTMAS INFORMAL! 

(DEC. 8 ) 



DO YOUR CHRISTMAS 
DATING EARLY! 



hook. 

State 



World At A Glance 

Continued from page 2 
hourly increase of thirty per cent, 

with a continuation of the peacetime 

woik week of forty hours. This, says 
the union, would bring up wanes to 
the peak wartime forty-eight hour 
work week. The union argues that 
CM can pay the Increase without 
raising consumer prices, and still 
accomplish an even greater profit 
than has been possible in former 

years. 

CM has offered to increase wag) 
tin per cent and to lengthen the work 
week to forty-five hours. The com- 
pany has maintained that it can go 
no furt her and still make a profit on 
the new cars. The union has suggest- 
ed that the company open its hooks 
and prove that the thirtv per cent 
wage increase would not be possible. 

But this General Motors has absolute- 
ly refused to do, 

The Basic Problem 

The General Motors situation has 
focused even greater attention on t he 
basic question of what to do about 
strikes. Three weeks ago, Pre ident 
Truman called a Labor Management 
conference of thirty six delegates to 
formulate policies for lasting indus- 
trial peace. Because of the vast indi- 
vidual differences, little has been ac- 
complished and the conference has 
all but bogged down. Loth labor and 
business fear compulsory arbitration, 
for it would deprive the unions of t he 
sacred strike privilege, and the com- 
panies might be forced to open their 
hooks to arbrit rators. Closed books 
are as sacred to the industrialists as 
the strike is to the unions. 

Meanwhile, the only concrete sug- 
gestions Congress has seen fit to of- 
fer are some more of the perennial 
anti-labor bills, which would restrict 
union activities. The problem is too 
explosive for this sort of a solution. 

.No doubt the present state of af- 
fairs will clear up with the passage 
of time. But for a satisfactory solu- 
tion to the basic problems, compro- 
mises will be necessary from both 
labor and big business. 



Adelphia 

Adelphia, the recently revived hon- 
orary society for outstanding men 

students held its first meeting. 

The constitution was cad and the 
purpose of the society was discussed. 
It was decided that meetings would be 
held on the first Wednesday night of 
every month at 8 o'clock. Elections of 
officers will take place at the next 
meeting. 



r 



s, C. I, 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THl'RSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1945 



IHlllllillllMIIMIMUMMIIIHIIIIMIIIIIIMHtllllllMIIMIIIIMtllMKI I III lilt 1 1 III •IIMMMIMH 1 1 1 •••! II I III Ml III 1 1 1 II Mil III MM II 

NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 

HUH IH) n , | M |t , IMIM |||MIUIII<HIUMIIIIIHIIIMIIIItHIIMMMIIMMIHIMMIHIIIIIiniHHIIIIHIHHtMHHOHIHIIIIIIIII 



German Club 
The German Club will meet tonight 

a: s p.m. in Old Chapel Auditorium. 
The program will consist of German 
Bongl and game*. All students who 
arc interested but have not yet joined 
the club are invited to come. 

At its last meeting, the club elected 

the following officers: Gloria Green- 
berg, president; Either Coffin, vice- 
president; and Jean Cummings, sec- 
retary-treasurer. 



Ski Club 

Stan Brown, former president of 
the Springfield ski Club was guest 
speaker of the Mass. State Ski Club 
Tuesday night, November 20. 

Mr. Brown was recently discharged 
from the ski troops While in the ski 
troops he was an instructor and 
taught in Colorado and later in Italy. 
Mr. Brown talked on Equipment and 
Techt iquea of Skiing. 

The Ski Club will continue clearing 
the bill in back of Thatcher Hall next 
week. 



Chemistry Club , M 

At the next meeting of the Chem- 
istry Club, Thursday evening Decem- 
ber «'», at seven thirty, in GosSSman 
Laboratory, some seniors will relate 

the valuable and practical experiences 
they encountered working in I.abs dur- 
ing the summer vacation. All Chem- 
istry Club members and ACS mem- 
bers should attend this meeting. 



■ Ml IMMMMMMMIMi 



IMMMMMIMIIMIMMMIMIM* 



| Nationally advertised 
| Brentwood 100 per cent 
| Virgin Wool 
I Pull-Over V-Neck 
! Fancy Ribbed 

Sweaters 

i 

Camel Luggage 
$6.95 



HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

Northampton 

rilHIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIMIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIMMMIIIIMIMMMIMIMIMIMl' 
•IMIIMMIfMIMIMIMMIMIMIIIMMIIMMMIIMMIMMMMIIMMMIIIIIHI, 

Shows at 2:00, 6:30 & 8:30 p.m. 

AMHERST THEATRE 



FRI.— SAT. 

JOAN DAVIS 
JACK HALEY 

IN 

GEORGE WHITE'S 

SCANDALS 

PLUS 
Sports — News 



SUN.— WED. 

BETTY GRABLE 
JUNE HAVES 

IN 

THE DOLLY SISTERS 

(in technicolor) 

ALSO 

News — Cartoon 

Continuous Sun. from l2:l»ii p.m. 

THURS— FRI.— SAT. 

Dec. H — 7— K 
ABBOT! AND COSTELLO 

IN 

THE NAUGHTY NINETIES 



Poetry Group 

The Poetry Group will meet this 
afternoon at 6 in Old Chapel to read 
from the works of Stephen Vincent 

Benet. 



Flying Club 

Plying Club meetings will be held 
every Tuesday at K:lf> p.m. in the 
Senate Room. 

At the last meeting, the speaker 
was Joe Robuge, a former navigator 
for the U.S. Army, who lead a dis 
CUBSion on aviation. 



mas vacation, and if not, after the 
holiday. 

Anyone interested in getting up a 
team should see Edith Dover at I'i 

Beta Phi. 

Girls interested in playing in the 
badminton tournament should sign up 
at Drill Hall as soon as possible. The 
tournament play-offs will begin on 
Dec. 4, and will be held every Tues- 
day and Thursday afternoon from 1- 
.") p. in. Oirls who have labs may ar- 
range to play from 5-5:30. Oirls of 
all classes are eligible. 






Outing Club 

The Outing Club will hold its reg- 
ular meeting this evening, November 
9, at 7:30 in Memorial Hall. 



WA A 

Practice for basketball is expected 
to start Tuesday night, Dec. 4. This 
year, games will be between the dif 
ferent houses on campus, the different 
classes, and a third group made up 
of informal teams of anyone inter- 
ested in getting in some extra basket- 
hall practice. 

The inter-house, and inter-class 
games will be held on Tuesday and 
Wednesday nights at 7 : L"> while the 
informal teams will play at 5:00 OH 
Monday and Thursday. 

If there has been enough practice, 
the games will start before the Christ- 

•IIIIIIMIIMHIItlHIIIIIIHIIMMHIIIIIIMIflMIIIIIIIIIIHIHHMIIIIM 1 ** 

LILLIAN'S 
Coffee Shop 

59 North Pleasant Street 
OPEN 

6:00 a.m.— 12:00 p.m. 

OlMIMMIfltllHHMtHlliMMMHtliHHHMMIMMIIMHMMIIMtttillltlT 



FOR SALE 

DRESS TAILS 

LITTLE WORN— SIZE 38 

REASONABLE PRICE 

TELEPHONE 1278-W 



* 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 > 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 . > i ■ ■ ■ 1 1 . 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 * 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i » ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 • 

\ Those shoes you were going j 
\ to discard — bring them to us I 
\ and they will look like new \ 
I again. I 

College Shoe Repairing 

42 North Pleasant St. 

• IMIIIIMMMIIIIIMItHHIMIItMMIMIIIIMIIIIIIHIIIIIMIIIIIIIllllHMlT 



Choice Selection of 



Wedding Gifts 



In Silver* 
o 





Dine in Comfort at Popular Prices 

THE PAGODA 

The most modern Chinese and American 
Restaurant in New England 

Authentic Chinese and American Food 

40 Main St. Northampton 



High Living Standards 

Continued from page 4 
New Zealand leads with a life expect- 
ancy of more than sixty-five years. 
Australia follows closely with over 
sixty-three years and Sweden, U.S. A., 

England and Germany follow in order 
with approximately sixty years or 
more. These same count rics are among 
the highest consumers of dairy prod 
nets in the world, with each of them 
consuming annually the equivalent 
of more than three hundred fifty 
quart! of milk per capita when all 
dairy products are taken into account. 
It is Interesting to note that as the 
consumption of daily products in- 
creases, the normal life expectancy 

■♦•» 

Friends Representative 

Continued from page 3 
rent problems. A new project, Stu- 
dents in Polities, offers those partic- 
ipating, jobs In political offices in 
Washington followed through with 
pertinent discussions by Washington 
political leaders. 

$50,000 CHOCOLATE 

we use $50,000 chocolate 
to make the most popular 

Milk Shakes 

in town 

HENRY ADAMS CO. 
The Rexall Store 



'IIIIIH IMHMIH Illlllll Mill 



HII 



Norwegian 
Hand-Decorated 

Book-ends 

Letter Holders 

Footstools 

Boxes 

GIFT NOOK 

22 Main St. 

'itMMIIIIIttMMIIMtMIMItllllllllMIMIIIIMIIIIIMfllMMHIIIIIIIIItlt' 

E —— + +— #— e> 
Certified Gulf lex Lubrication 




THE DODO didn't like to fly 

so he walked . . . 

and when the air age arrived, 

he tried again . . . 

But he had lost the use of his wings 

and couldn't. 

BUT YOU CAN 

RIGHT IN YOUR OWN FRONT YARD 
(unless you WANT to be a dodo) 

at the 
AMERICAN SCHOOL 

OF AERONAUTICS, Inc. 

CUBS, TAYLORCRAFTS, or AERONCAS . . 
We have them all . . . 
And a car to take you to and from the field 

SW^JUST CALL NORTHAMPTON 2727 

— whether to learn to fly 
— or to rent a plane 

to hangar-fly in our comfortable lounge 

just to look around 



»iii< hii i >iiiiki'i« nt 111 : •"iiimiiii 




also goes up. These nations also m 
large quantities of meat, SCO, ai 

varying amounts of vegetables si 

fruits in their national diets. 

In Italy the average prewar di< 
includes only the equivalent of 01 
hundred seven quarts of milk a yea 
and the life span was only sboi 
fifty-four years. In India where tl 
average diet includes practically i 
dairy foods or protective foods of ai 
kind, the average life span is approx- 
imately twenty- seven years. 

Est brook, I'arker, Weaver 

Fountain Pens 

Lady Buxton Wallets and 

Men's all-around Zipper 

Wallets 

Cigarette Lighter — The 

windproof lighters 

$2.00 and S2.."»0 

[ THE SPECIALTY SHOP 

ol9 N. Pleasant St. Amherst* i ^ SO, 10 



Remember the Victory Loan Show 




DECEMBER fi. 1945 



S*i^><3><$><i5>«s><S»<S«S^^ . 



• 1 1 1 1 u I I I I I I 1 1 1 1 n 



inn iiiinii ii 



KINSMAN'S 
STUDIO 

Specialist In 

J SCHOOL and COLLEGE | 

PHOTOGRAPHY 

Phone for an appointment 

... 456 

46 Main St. 

?||IHIIttlMMIIHMIIIIItllHlltlHHIIItllllHIIIII Ill .* 

E. I. GARE & SON !j 
JEWELERS 

>1 12 Main St. Northampton^ 

J<$*8>«><§><$><$><»<S*8><»<S><S><$>^^ 



AMERICAN SCHOOL OF 
AERONAUTICS, INC | 

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THE HOUSE OF WALSH 
Is YOUR College Store. The merchandise is carefully selected for YOU. What YOU like or dislike is of vital impor- 
tance to us — for our success depends on pleasing you. For over 20 years we have served the students of Am- 
herst with mutual satisfaction. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



Ratio Favors Girls 
For Dance Dates 

by Shirley Spring 
And then there's always the Ratio 
to worry about. In pre- fresh man days 
I remember we all went to a i"a so 
the upperclass women could estimate 
OUT capacity for Green, and one bold 
girl asked, "I>o you have a lot of 

datesr 

••Well," answered the hostess, "the 

atio up at State is 2.»"> men to every 

We sighed. 

"Of course, sometimes you get the 

|2, and sometimes you get the O.f," 

nipped another upperclasswomai:. 

\t!'! that's how Freshmen become 

Ratio-conscious. 

Time was when this campus was a 

virile place. Only the most daring 

daughters of Bay State came to 

IMAC— to be socially ostracised by the 

■men. In any case, the gals finally 

bnade their pr e se n ce felt in such 

• •'tei.ing influences SI formats, 

iroms, and sororities. 

The late 1980*1 and 80*1 will be 

•ailed the Golden Age for Coeds, as 

fai as the Ratio was concerned. Of 

course t he re were a few cads on eam- 

trho sought the sophistication of 

eighboring colleges In place of that 

windblown look; and there were those 

-tionn-willed men who were true to 

the girl back home. The girls were 

<ut numbered 5 to 1 and loved it 

By the time the class of '4fi arrived 
tin upperclass woman was beginning 
to show her age. That year with the 
•xodttl of the Horse and Rider the 
Ratio did a flip-flop. If the air corps 
riadnt arrived to take over, the old 
Fashioned lipstick would have dis- 
ippeared completely in 1944. The loss 
jr>f Joe College was no small blow to 
Suzy Coed, but she did her best to 
make the fly-by-night guests at MSC 
feel at home. 

Last year however all morale hit 
the dirt as dungaree sales soared. 
Statesmen who stuck by their women 
through the crisis were generous in 
sharing the wealth. The Ratio was 
to 1 against the coeds. 
And then, oh happy day in Septem- 
!• 1!>4.">, when the singing of the 
|Alma Mater did sound like a selection 
>f the Girl's Glee Club. There were 
• shmen men, there were Stock- 
men, there were vets, there 
men on this campus. The bobby- 
fre brillo-ed, the dancing shoes 
• e 'lusted and the "date" was re* 

•d — wonderful habit. 

This history of the Coed in Campus 

etj has necessarily been more de- 

i •'died as we approach the present. To 

' very specific, men, you each have 

three coeds just waiting to be asked 

'" the Christmas Informal. Do your 

incittf dating early. 



>DTTo Hold Reception 
: or Dr. J. G. Gilkey 

James Cordon Gilkey of th<' 
Congregational Church, Spring- 
ill be the speaker at next Sun- 
Vesper services, December '.', 
1 . Gilkey has spoki n on campus 
times previously. A reception 
held from 7 p.m. until 8 p.m. 
ma T>elta Tan, to which al! 
ta and faculty arc invited. 



Informal Dance To 
Open Xmas Season 

The first event on the Christmas 
social calendar at MSC is the infor- 
mal dance, sponsored by the Collegian, 
which is being held this Saturday 
night, Dec. 8, at the Drill Hall from 
8 to U:80 I'.M. 

The general aura of Christmas, the 
spirit of friendliness and well wish- 
ing, will be captured in the holiday 
decorations. Drill Hall will he deco- 
rated with greens and holly the fin- 
ishing touch being the traditional 
Christmas tree. 

A popular and well known Prof., 
playing the part of Santa Claus, will 
be there to gre e t everyone. And to 
climax the evening's festivities, the 
familiar and best loved carols will be 
sung at intermission. 

Those who attend are asked not to 
wear sport clothes, since the dance 
is being planned as a dressy informal. 

The price of admission is 7. r >c per 
coii|ile and 40c stag, tax included. 



Deputy Controller Of 
Fisheries Speaks Today 

Mr. T. C Ronghley, Deputy Con- 
troller of Fisheries in the state of 
New South Wales, will speak on the 
subject, "Wonders of the Great Bar- 
rier Reef", at Convocation next week. 
He will illustrate the lecture with 
fascinating color films of underwater 
life and coral formations. 

In his book, "Barrier Reef", Mr. 
Roughley points out an amazing corai 
formation some twelve miles long 
which lies in tropical and semitropical 
waters off the coast of Queensland. 
The surface beauty of the long chains 
of islands is more than rivaled by that 
beneath the water and offers new en- 
joyment for the tourist and big-game 
hunter. 

"We Live in Alaska", a color motion 
picture story of life on America's last 
great frontier, was shown at con- 
vocation today by Karl Robinson. 

There was a short narrative given 
of the Robinsons as a typical Alaskan 
Family and their frontier environ- 
ment, followed by photographic stories 
of rugged pioneers, government, colo- 
nies at Matanuska, the nine year old 
crews of construction workers, and a 
special treatment of "C I. Joe", tell- 
ing about recreation on this open 
frontier. 



»» • » 



Vets Try To Relieve 
Rooms Shortage At MSC 

The administration snd the veterans 
are eoope a< vely trying to arrange 
to have temporary build;:. us from 
('amp Miles 



• . TO 



will be renovated, primarily for 
married eter« I their fami 

and possiblj I eterana 

also. 

Ninetj pel cei to! ' ■ •■<>" 

living off campus, si th< i roll- 
menl is expected to be doubled by 
next semestei A ■ b b, eatei | • 
age of the sill be 

aMed. it is imperative that the hon- 
ing situation be dealt with immedi- 
ately. 



Three Tapped For Isogon At Convo 



Drive Over Top Climaxed By Bond Show 

Karas Elected Collegian Business Manager 

Chaves, Hurlock, 
Johnson Honored 



This morning at Convocation, Iso 
gon tapped three seniors; Shirley A. 

Chaves, Dorothy J. Hurlock, and 
Dorothy E. Johnson. 

Shirley Chaves, a transfer from 
Maine in her sophomore year, a mem 
her of Sigma Delta Tau sorority, has 
been house chairman, for two years, 
Chem. Club, 8,4; Index Hoard, 3,4; 
associate editor, 1; Hillel, 2,3,4; Intel 

collegiate Interfaith Representative, 

2, War Effort Chairman, 3; Ties 
dent, J; Math. Club, J,:{,1; German 
Club, :{,»; YVAA. 2,:!; Community 
Chest Committee, .'{; Ski Club, 2,8; 
United Religioui Council, Pres., I ; 
W S.G.A., 4; Dean's List, 2,.'L Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

Dorothy Hurlock is vice president 
of Panhellenic, to winch she was :i 

represent itive in her junior year, as a 

member of Kappa Alpha Thets soror 

itv. She was recently elected secretary 
of the senior class; she is manager 

of the Ski Club; she was a member 
of Roister Doisters, 1; Glee Club, 2; 

Outing Club, 3,4; Carnival Hall Com 
mittee, 3; Sophomore- Senior Hop Coin 
mittec, 2; WAA, 2,8,4; Naiads. 1, 
Dance Club, 1; Dean's List, 1. 

Dorothy Johnson, vice pres. of hci 
class since her sophomore year, if 

vice-president of Kappa Alpha Thet.i 
sorority, of which she has been a mem 

her since her freshman year; she wa. 

a member of the Statesmanettea, 2; 

Statettes, 8; Glee Club. 2,.:; Outing 
Club, It; Community Chest Committee, 

2^1; Treasurer, 3; WAA, 1,2,8; Tennit 
manager, 2; Collegian, 'i,4 ; Index, 
3,4; Roister Doisters, 3,4; Poetry 
Club, 3,4; SCA, 1,2,:;, 1; Wesley Foun- 
dation, 3; Chem. Club, 3,4; Home Ec. 
Cluh, 1; Dance Club, 2,:'.; Dean's 
List, 1. 

Isogon is the senior women's bono 
society, m embersh ip in which is based 
upon scholarship, character, campus 
activities, and versatility. Seniors are 
being tapped early this year, instead 
of at the beginning of second semester, 
in order to provide for active instead 
of honorary membership of all senior 
members. 



Bond Show 



by Fran Johnston 
The rafters in Stockhndge Hall 
rang with the cheers of a highly en 
thusiastic audience at the War Bond 

Variety Show last evening, bringing 

8th War Bond Loan to g successful 
and climatic close. Dave Hoehnke, 
Master Of Ceremonies, presented the 
various acts with that knowing gleam 
in his eye, building up terrific sus- 
pense in his patrons. Opening with a 
chorus number by "Red" Stewart's 

Roekettea (well on their wa) to Broad 

was fame I, the spell was cast, and 
Hilda Scheinberg came on to present 

a take off on Browning's "Home 

Thoughts from Abroad" With sidelines 
by .lasinski and C/.aja. These come 

dians, ".'a/z" and Csaja, then stole 

the show for the next few minutes 
with an act such as only Statesmen 
could devise and only Campus Van 
etiea would sponsor. Their "suitcase 
act" will no down in histoi \ second 
only to Murray Casper's and John 
Hick's skit on violets. After several 
selections by the Statettes, including 
"Print a Kiss" and "In the Still of the 
Night" and college songs by the 
Statesmen, the show swung into the 

second act with Dot Morton singing 
•'Memphis Bluea" accompanied by 

Rae Bouchard. Ruthie Steele's plea 

in "I Wanna Oet Married" had every 
eligible male in the house only too 

ready and willing to make her dreams 

come true. Hut Joe Kharibian kept 
them glued to their seats with his 
mind- reading act, usim.- OU1 noble 

Master of Ceremonies as his stooge. 

You must lave had a clear conscience 
that time. Dave! 

The curtain parted to reveal a 
bat loom setting for the t hi id act , with 

Rae Bouchard, Dave Boehnke and 

Howard Cadbois pounding out BOOM 

hot boogie-woogie, setting the stage 

for Julian Malkiel's entrance singing, 
"Kicking the Cong Around." Lorraine 
Silverman, in the guiSC of his "Min 
nie", stole his thunder singing "Km 
braceable You" and Dave Hoehnke 
succumbed wailing the "Hong-Kong 
Bluea". Janet Kehl kept the ball roll 
ing as she flitted thru a Cypsy dance 
while Jazz, the bartender, kept the 
spirits flowing. 

Behind the scenes, the managers, 
Julian Malkiel and Harold Leen, were 
furiously counting the ballots for the 
Bathing Beauty chosen from the cam- 
pus lovelies during the intermission by 
a closed balloting elegibility to 

Continued on Page .'< 







m 


■ 

■ i I -^ 



r maexm 

m /m 



Mary V. Ireland '46 (left) treasurer of Gamma Eta Chapter, of Kappa AI 
pha Theta, is handing s check for f 10,000 to Miss Sylvia Saairnen, teller al 

the First National Hank. Amherst, in payment for a $10,000 "(," Hond. l)<»io 
Ihy Johnson 'Ifi. president of Kappa Upha Theta, center. 

The purchase sent the total for the student portion of Sth Victor) Loan 
Drive skyrocket inn pasl the goal of $0,000 which had been set. 

The monev is from the national life endowment and membership fund used 
to asslsl chapter* to build chapter houses, and the income i» used for regular 
fraternity expenses SUcll a* central office, conventions, and the district and 
national officer expense in connection with their visitations and work with 
chapter s. 



Arthur Karas 'IT has been elected 

business manager of the Collegian, 
and will replace Jean Spettigue who 

has filled this position for two years. 
Arthur has heen circulation mana- 
ger of the Collegian for two years, is 
a member of Hillel Foundation, the 

German Club, and the Mathematics 
Club. 

Jean Spettigue became a member of 

the business board during her fresh- 
man year, being the first freshman 

girl ever elected to a traditional male 

staff. She was chairman of the first 
Collegian "Hops" Concert last yeai, 

and again this year. 

Lor her work on the Collegian, Jean 
has been elected to Who's Who, and 
has received the Academic Activities 
Hoard's Conspicuous Service Trophy. 

She handled Collegian finances dur 

ing a most critical period in its his- 
tory, during a war period of severely 

cut funds. 



■ •♦ 



LaSalle Plays For 
4-H Square Dance 

Square dancing, waltzes, polkas, 
and fox trots played by Jim LaSalle 
and his five puce orchestra from 
Whately will be sponsored by the l II 
Cluh, Pridsj night, Decemhei I al the 
Drill Hall from 8:00-1 1 :00 p.m. Id 
mission is forty cents; went your old 
clothes and don't he late. 

Goodall Takes First 
In Index Poster Contest 

Betty Goodall, Alain de Lairis, and 
William Leong, are first, second, and 
third prise winners in the Index 
I'oster Contest, judging for which 
held last Tuesday. Hetty won with 
her advertisement for the Leant \ 
Bar of Amherst, Alain de Lairis for 
his for Hastings of Amherst, and 

William I ng for his of The Pagoda 

Restaurant of Northampton. 

The p ur pose of the contest was to 
have students make posters in the 
form of advertisements publicising 
those concerns which support our 
year hook, so that our students may, 
in turn, support the concerns. The 
stores which advertise in the Index 
are as follows: Mutual I'ltimhing. the 
Pagoda, the Vermont Store. (Jare's 
Jewelry Store. Hastings, Harry Dan- 
iels. Wiggins' Tavern, the College 
Store, the (iift Nook, Albert's, I'ilenes. 
Sarris*. the lieauty Bar, Winn's Jewel- 
ry, Walsh's, Wood and Strand Jewelry, 
Met allum's, Musante's I lori-t Da- 
vid's Boot Shop, Dewhurst Optome- 
trists and Opticians, and Metcalf 
Printing Company. Kach one of these 
advertisers was asked to name some 
article that they would like to have 
painted as an advertisement. 

The contestants were: Jean Sp« • 
tigue/46, Claire Commo, 't>\ William 
Leong, Marcelle Bonvooloir, 47, Mar- 
ilyn Reynolds, 4H, Alain Leiris, C..r 
nelia Dorgan, 4<;, Romaine Ash. is, 
Ruth Reynolds, 46, Ldward Risley, 46, 
Priscilla Elliot, 48, Lucy Woytonick, 
Continued en pagt 4 



Feverish Activity 
For Play Contest 

Rehearsals foi I i 



el plaj • 

or Dee. |5, ow ii 

ith 



trinning to sense the poi 



if the routes! 1 






. ai d < ic 
tudent 
. • • I' shman class 
out on to ; each membei 

Was awarded ;i 

Book of One let Piny* as s reward 

for his efforts. This year, following 
tradition, the prize-winnintr cast will 

eive a similar award. 



the 



/ 



/ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS tX)LLEGlAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1*45 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COUJBGUN, THURSDAY, UE< EMKEK <i, 194- 



the Iffiu00uchu0ett0 (Meaiim 

The offici.1 un<ier B r.4uaUi n.w.papar of HmiM. SUU OaU«r 
Publi.hed .-v.ry Thuraday m..n.in B durin, th* acadTntc y— r 



• ' "": 



CO-EDITING 

by Your» Truly 



iiiii • "•'"• •""; 



Letters 
ToThe 
111 Editor 



I'hone llOt-M 



Tru- opinions i-xi>r.ntM"<l in : 
this column are those of : 
the writers, and are not : 
nacesbarily reflections of -- 
the ColtarieJi'a attitude. i 
in in i iiiiiiiiiniiii" 



•IIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 



Office: Memorial Hall 



EDITORIAL BOARD shirts, IWMttri, and whatever els« 

Jason Kirehen '46, Editor; Anne Itajjjr '^^%^^J^S32 your boyfriend owns. Heard it said 

Speer, Helen burroughs, Managing ^JtorB, ^^^^riAfwl Bowtoi, ft fierce blissnrd U expected thiaaway. 

NeJa.ne '46, News Editor. i Ronald Thaw 47, Sports hd.tor, A g ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^.^ 

Secretary. STAFF I Time for the fellars to flex some of 

u .. k' a .,fman Mastalerz Melahouris, Raphael, Rappa- th()S( . monstrous muscles. And why 

Wl< ^RiS2?StSS ? r Tft^TfcolS^ " ! . not transport the China wall to M.S C. 

Andersen, Bowles, Gardner, Golub, 1 owers. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, Faculty Adviser 



„,,,,,,! Ill tHIIIMMMHtltlMMMMII»»MMilM»liMMIMM*MMMIMI 

Guess it's out with the ear muffs 
and on with a five layer thickness of | To the Editor of the Collegia* : 

Dear Sir: 

I would like to make at least a 
partial answer to the question posed 



BUSINESS BOARD 

loan R Sr>ettigue '46, Business Manager 
VirginiaMinahan^ 

Carol BfttemM '^^Jtent M J Ver ne Bass '47. Secretary 

Arthur Karas 47 Ci«uUtwn Mgr. ne De , aney .^ 

Donald Jacobs 48, Assistant MsLr \ ltn Bass '49, Assistants 

Alan hahn ^^ § Dickinaoni pMulty Ad ^ 



campus for the winter? The ffftle that 
hlows o'er the pond is strictly from 
the Antarctic. 

See where the Ski Club is cutting 
out a new little slope for some men- 
tally deficient individuals to crack 



their frames on. Let's hope it's sans , activities. 

• • II X. _ _1 A.. w. 



by Roger Richards and Don Smith 
in ••Statemeant" last week. 

As 1 understand it, the Student 
Senate was inaugurated by the admin- 
istration to provide a democratic gov- 
ernment for the undergraduate body, 
to foster citizenship, and direct stu- 
dent affairs. The Senate has been an 
active group in keeping class elections 
democratic and in sponsoring social 



SUBSCRIPTION H .00 P«K YBAR 



SINOLS COPIES 1* GENTS) 



Check* and orden .hould be mad. pairabl. 
to the Ma.»achu»etU Coll««»an. Submit*" 
.hould notify th, buainaas m«a« of any 
change of addrew. ^^^ 



"cHrter Membar of tha NBW KKGLAND 
INTERCOLLEGIATE NEWSPAPER 
ASSOCIATION 



1941 MEMBER »"• 

„„,...,.. ro» MMWHaa »ovb«ti«i«» av 

NatioBsJ Advertising Service, Inc. 

4tO MaowOM Ave. N«W »o««. N. Y. 

ecu. • Mm • IM MM • »»■ '•*«'•«• 



However, the Student Senate is by 
no stretch of the imagination repre- 
sentative of the undergraduates. It is 
elected by the men students from the 
men students. By power of an illusive 
constitution the Senate can appoint 
weekend and dance committees, super- 
vise class elections, and formulate 
undergraduate policy. 

During the war years, the Senate 
has twice found it admissible to meet 



p;„r; y .u. ■ , ^ ~ m. id st,-, a—, ■ . ,.,»».>-.«»» 



1. 

2. 

3. 

4. 
5. 



The Collegian Platform 

A University of Massachusetts 

Better Sidewalks ^gg^mMmmWBB^, 

Better Student Government 

Increased Sports Program 

An Independent College Quarterly 



And Was It Worth It After All? 
Diary Notes 

I he, nbt ■/• 7, .i'Hi 
Today 1 attended a wedding. 



curves and a grove of all too sturdy 
trees The ski slopes around here have 
I a habit of acquiring that ploughed up 
look after the first few snow-falls, to 
say nothing of the co-eds at day's end. 
Um-m-m bet Stockbridge Hall will 
have the biggest crowd of male stu- 
dents thf likes of Convocation has 
never seen, last night. 'Twas a gala 
affair what happened. The motive? 
:• | Well-1-1 patriotism yes, but it might ■ nas iwice iounu n wiw «w •« ■•»•»»« 
just possibly be those alluring and with the Executive Council of YVSGA 
Z7ZZ »7^a ail-too- revealing bathing suits manu- f or discussion of certain campus prob- 
factured these days couldn't it? b-ms. Many women students feel that 

Guess what? Thirteen more days t | 1( . iir hitrary rale of the Senate is 
of grueling mental torture, and then: undemocratic at least in theory 
thirteen glorious days of luxury, and , Some has been said and written 
then: oh woe! Muff said. j but nothing done about creating a 

We trust that the more unfortunate ; representative student government 
ones those of us not endowed with which would be flexible enough to 
greater mental capacities have W(1 ,k j„ emergency anil normalcy. The 

fully recuperated from the inferiority most obvious solution would be I 
complexes acquired at last week's joint Student group of the Senate and 
Convo. I fear it would be a most ex- WSGA Executive Council with the 
pensive project if booby prizes weir |1(iw ,. r to act on campus-wide pmb 
awarded. Anyhoo. laurels to you ],. mSi The Senate and the Council 
brainy ones. could meet individually to deal with 

Having arrayed ourselves so gor- question! dealing specifically with the 
geously before the camera last week, men ami women students. The plan 
perhaps there'll DC more concentra- would necessitate a thorough revision 
don on the books than on the silken of the Senate Constitution, an addi- 

locks. Let's say a small prayer, too, tion to the powers of the WSGA, and 
that we don't get a bill for camera the drawing up of a constitution of 

... .. 1 ..4 f!«»«MUHl 



December 7J9i& 

Was it worth it. after all? Aft- 
*7 mm er the killing and the dying, the 
My cousin was married, and jj n „. oisni an( | the apathy, the 
there was joy. merry laughter. „. () | (1 stal . s ;U1( | the black mar- 
and feasting It was good. His kets, was it worth it to come to 
brother was there, in uniform; the world of today? Was it 
" m i , i iY, ir>1 worth it to come to a world 

he had just graduated from J™xn ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 

Annapolis Naval Academy. bV- ( . aus(is Qi WorM Wal . nI i n na . 
eryone remarked on how splen- tional and international bicker- 
did he looked. Fine, straight, tall, ingg, where wars still go on? 
Rnd p^d in the blue eoat with Have we gained nothing but the 

, .i v „,aa hntt<»rw atomic bomb: 

the double row ot gold button.,. ^ ^ ^^ ^.^ ^^ {U , m 

It was very late before we tiie at()rrnc bomb. Say all you will 
heard the first news of what about the triteness of expres- 
h ,rl hannened a continent and a sions like "inalienable rights 
had HappuiM »; l t "Save the World for Democracy 

sea away. Merrymakers are not ^ .. Li i H , rtv -; this was a war 
to be interrupted easily. of i f j eas , dm \ we won for our 

I wonder now Somehow, my ideas. We consider our ideas 
( ,„,sin's uniform looked much right, and no matter how much 

>»a b* Innkpd much may be said or written about the 
more grim, and he look, d much * ^ haye defend 

younger. A radio announcement 



breakage 

Incidentally, who IS Kilmy???? 



MIIIM IlillllllMIM 

I 



You're WeU Told 

hit Pit. Walter Sekm if 



Student Government 

As we anticipate post-duration Uni- 
versity, it seems advisable to hav 

more mature student government 

1 et's ^et bttSy. 

Shirley l>. Spring 



THE WORLD 
AT A GLANCE ^ 

by Arnold Golub 

• : 

OS* I* I HM M S lSillS tl I IWM W t M III I HUM H Htlttftltttfltft lttl Mttt t t tHr' 

THE CHINA SITUATION 
Race fur Manchuria 

The undeclared Chinese Civil Wa 
continues at its same, slow pace of 
the past few weeks. The war is no- 
one of battles, but of movement. Botl 
the Yenan Communists and th< 
Chuntfkini>; Nationalists have as thei 
objective the occupation of Manchuria 
Since Manchuria is a highly de 
veloped industrial area, both Yenan 
and Chunj;kirin" are racing to occup 
the province. If the Nationalists win 
the race, then the Communists will b 
caught in a pincers. But if the Yenan 
troops take over Manchuria, then the 
resources of the two rival govern' 
ments would be more evenly divided. 
That mitfht mean a lonjr and Mood 
civil war. 

Russian Action 
The Russians, who now occupy Mai 
churia, have not been following a 
consistent policy. On several occasioi 
they have forbidden Nationalist troop- 
to land at specified Manchuria?) sea 
ports. On other occasions, the Ifu- 
sians have retreated from Manchuriai 
towns, only to have the Yenan fore 
march in and take over. 

But after a protest from the Chung- 
king government, Russia has agreed 
to delay its withdrawal from Man 
churia until Nationalist troops can 1" 
brought up from the South of China 
It should be remembered that aft. 
Potsdam, Russia signed a treaty wit 
the Chungking Nationalists recogniz- 
ing the Kuomintang as the offlcia 
government of China. 

Halted States Policy 
American forces had as their aim 
! in China the disarming of the Japa- 
nese and the maintenance of order t 
protect communication lines. Wh< 
the Venaii-Chungkinir clashes brok 
out last month, the United Stat< 
Army in China found itself in an I 
plosive situation. 

Our armv followed a cautious pol 
icy: rapport for Generalissimo Chiar. 
Kai-shek's Chungking governmer 
Cow tinned on Pnrjr 



mi 



Dear Editor: 

It seems rather stupid that an an- 
nouncement of a dance should be read 
and reread and cause comment after 
comment while a feature emphasizing 
the growth and expansion of this col- 
lege can go by with little notice. Are 
we to suppose that the majority of 
students have come here merely to 
and bitterness has study, rather than learn and to gain 

social prominence, rather than mtel- 
Continued en pnge 



can change many things. 

Of course, we must have ex- 
pected it eventually. Wars in the 
modern world spread quickly. 

We've been attacked treacher- 



ed our ideas for the second time 
in this young century. 

If there is a return in the next 
ten years to the same blind iso- 
lationism and violent pacificism 
that flourished after the last 
war. let us nevertheless remem 



ously, but no matter. Our Navy her that the real test came when 

ii'ii ,+ tWai t.-mov vellow men we were called upon to fight 
will blast the strange yellow men } ^^ m support ()f 

to oblivion m a matter of weeks. ^^ conce pts. Only as long 
Our high command was certain- 
ly prepare< I. 



as we are willing to do that are- 
our ideas valid 



Undergraduates And MSC 

Although the present concern of many students over expan- 
sion and improvement of Massachusetts Stale College is new to 
most of this college generation, we should be reminded that this 
is not the first time projects have been undertaken with a view to 
improving the quantity and quality of instruction at this college. 

The alumni body, the Trustees, and the students of previous gen- 
erations were instrumental in the growth of MAC to MSC. with 
many intervening steps, and many steps since then towards fur- 
ther development. That some of us are inclined to be impatient is 
natural, for we tend to think in terms of four-year units. But we 
may be sure that the Trustees and Associated Alumni are now. as 
before, working for the best interests of the college, and that they 
are moving with all possible speed to commensurate with those 
interests. 



Jl 1 1 1 1 1 1 # t M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • I # It 1 1 1 M ! M 1 1 ♦ • • M M « • M » • • M • M I It 1 1 II 1 1 1 ( 1 1" 

Tomorrow will he the fourth anni- 
versary of a day, that, in the words 
of our late President, shall live in 
infamy forever. Four years have 
passed since that fateful Sunday, 
when a shocked nation was awakened 
to find itself fighting for its very 
existence. How swiftly tin- sands of 
time have run; how crammed with 
human tragedy 
been their path 

POT some, the war which started 
four years ago is over. For others, 
it will never end. They are the un- 
counted casualties of war, the mothers 
and fathers, the sweethearts, wives, 
and children of those who lie beneath 
the endless crosses that stretch across 
the far reaches of the earth. There 
are far too many empty places in 
American homes today. There are far 
too many babies who will never be 
born. And there are few too many 
broken hearts that cannot be mended. 
And yet it has come to pass, and then- 
is nothing we can do but solemnly re- 
flect, and hope and pray that some- 
thing, some bit of good will come out 
of it all. 

Throughout the war "Remember 
Pearl Harbor" was a valuable catch- 
phrase, used to whip up the patriotism 
of the people, although the enthusiasm 
it had once provoked, is diminishing 
somewhat. Yet Pearl Harbor still 
luings back to us unpleasant memories 
of a great nation badly shocked, learn- 
ing suddenly that it can happen here. 
Pearl Harbor taught us a catastrophe, 
what we should have learned from 
common sense long before — that this 
is one world, and ostrich-like neutral- 
ity is a poor defense against Japanese 
bombers For most of us Pearl Harboi 



HIMIMIIIIOOII 



• 



STOCKBRIDGE 
NOTES 



Congratulations to Alice M. Hale 
of Tyringham, winner of a special 
H. P. Hood award, a trip to the 4-H 
Club Congress in Chicago on Dee. 2-6, 
for her outstanding achievements in 
dairy productions 

At the Stockbridge Convocation on 
Nov. 28, l>r. C. P. Alexander of the 
State College Fntomology depart- 
ment, showed and explained a series 
of splendid photographic slides which 
he took during a series of three Natu- 
ral History trips through the Middle 
West. His subject matter covered 
pictures of flowers, trees and animals, 
and some excellent views of the spec 
tacular Grand Canyon of the Colorado 

River. 

The Horticulture Club will meet in 
Wilder Hall Tuesday. Dec. 11 at 7:00 
p.m. where Professor F. S. Bailey 
will give a lecture and show colored 
slides on "The Growth and Culture of 
Blueberries". During the last two 
meetings the club elected the following 
officers: Roy Martin, president; 



bombers r or most oi u* • <■-«■ ■ •■<" ■"" • 

marked the beginning of the longest Robert Healey, vice-president . Ann. 

... __ /~>..: ~i a aanvatavv • n»l(l I.OI'llol 



and bloodiest war our nation has evei 
been forced to fight. Rut for some of 
our countrymen, the war ended with 
Pearl Harbor, for they died in that 
first attack — died as Russians, and 
Continued en Page 3 



Grigonis, secretary; 
Wade, treasurer. 

AH freshmen boys in the Animal 
Husbandry class are inspecting meat 
packing companies in Sommerville on 
Dec. 7. 



STATEmeant 

by Stowe and Richards 

7, nllMmlMtHIHHHMMIIIMIIIiMIMIHIMIIHIimiMUMIlin 

Said the Walrus to the Carper' 
upon a summer's day, "Amherst, t 1 
loveliest place on Cod's green fod 
stool, though inaccessible in winti 
can be reached, by a tour de force, 
late summer " 

"Excellent, " murmered the cow.; 
Carpenter. "Let's undertake an e*| 
pedition and discover it. We can t;<- 
a Rostonian along to prove that the', 
is such a place for nobody seriou? 

dares to dispute the word of a Be* 
or Cod man." 

And so it was. With a moustac 
brush in a hip pocket (did you kii< 
walrouses have hips?) and a copy 
'Heart O* Town" under his rig 
flipper the Walrus started out. Cow- 
Carpenter, being of a different d» 
position packed his kit bag wi:j 
Kleenex, cashew nuts with which I 
blaze the trail, and the well-thunil-j 
Copy of "WinterseC which WSJ 
constant companion in summer OS] 
They took a Raker for a Rean a 
Cod man and boldly hit the ardm 
trail. They decided that the n <: 
covery of the Massachusetts A- 
cultural Castle was a thing of gr<-i 
import, so they changed aim » 
changed name, though work and ■ 
had made going slow. Still, aid 
never stinted. 

The walrus and the cowed Can" 
ter walked on some years, saw gi 
and expansion; the Rean and Cod n 
smiled as they laboriously im<'?'| 
gated $2 requisitions and watel 
■successful Quarterly come into e» 
ence. Rut then the looking-glass 
darker and darker as it reflect' 
furious battle raging in all part- 
the world, and Tolstoi was carefu | 
studied. 

Upon a summer's day, whipping 1 
one o'clock Plus. Ed. class to whi 
he didn't want to go anyhow, "T1 
time has come," the Walrus said 
Continued on /»- " 



Steve Hamilton Work I 
Exhibited In Mem Hall 

The new art exhibit now being dis- i 
plsyed in Memorial Hall is the work 
of Steve Hamilton, a former states-) 
man, of the class of '81, Mr. Hamil- | 
ton left State before the completion j 
,,f his four years for reasons of 
health. As an avocation, he turned to 
painting and SI his work became bet- 
ter and better, he found a market for 
his water color paintings. 

After his initial success with his 
water colors, he began to do transpar- 
ent-oil painting, This new method en- 
abled him to Capture B great deal of 
,i people admire In New England— 
the sky, cloud formations, hills, moun- 
ts, lakes, rocks, trees, the snow. 
Mr. Hamilton's way of capturing the 
scenic beauty of New Kngland result- 
• d in much local popularity. His work 
strikes a responsive note in New Eng- 
enders; and for the student body of 
State, he paints pictures reminiscent 
of their undergraduate days. 

At various times, Mr. Hamilton 
has worked for the college Forestry 
department. He compiled paintings 
nf typical specimens of trees; and 
then did some similar work for the 
Vegetable Gardening department. At 
the time when the 58th CTD was sta- 
tioned here, he taught certain phases 
of geography, and airplane recogni- 
tion. 

Before the war, Mr. Hamilton took 
I trip to Labrador to do some agricul- 
tural work. While he was there, he 
found time to make paintings of Lab- 
rador scenes. He found in Labrador 
the same sort of subject which de- 
lighted him in New Kngland. 

He has used his Labrador and New 
Kngland scenes for his greeting cards 
which he paints for White and Wy 
coff Company. Some of the originals 
of these cards are hung in this ex- 
hibit. 

Hunting Season Opens 

Deer hunting season which opened 
on last Monday was greatly favored 
by the snowfall. Deer hunting la a 

popular sport in this section of Mass 
achusettS, ilt^-v having been seen even 
the M.S.C. campus. Last summer 
tracks of a ileer were seen in the 

lawn below Rutterf iebl Terrace. 

Control of deer hunting is main- 
tained b\ allowing each citizen of the 
• • only one deer. After a person 
shot his deer, it is illegal for him 
to hunt. 



XMAS DANCE 




SATURDAY 



8 — 11:30 



DRILL HALL 



PATRONIZE THE 



INDEX ADVERTISERS 



World At A Glance 

Continued from page 2 
while yet striving to effect some sem- 
blance of unification between the ri- 
val governments. Thus U.S. ships and 
j, lanes have been used to transport 
Nationalist troops to Manchuria. Rut 
in the armed clashes between Nation- 
alists and Reds, the U.S. troops, com- 
manded by Gen. Wedemeyer, have 

remained strictly neutral 

Hurley's Rest una) ion 
Last week saw evidence that th« 

cautious United States policy was not 
satisfactory to at least one high diplo- 
mat. Gen. Patrick Hurley, American 

ambassador to China, resigned his 
post and immediately proceeded to 
bast the State Department policy. 

President Truman accepted the resii. 
nation very coldly and appointed Gen- 
eral of the Army George Mai. -.hall, 
ex-Chief of Staff, as the new euvov 
to Chungking. 

Gen. Hurley has been known as an 
exponent of all-out support for the 
Chungking Government During the 
war, Gen. Hurley's ideas were shared 
by most of our military. For then 
defeat of Japan was our primary ob- 
jective, and it was easier to send arms 
and ammunition to Chungking than 
to distant Yenan. 



Future Policy 

It seems very likely that Gen. Hur 
ie\ represents an extreme point of 
view. The political strength of the 

Yenan Communist! ii too potent for 

any power politics on the part of the 

United states. No doubt Chungking 
represents the legal government of 
china. But, nevertheless, who would 

be willing to assume responsibility foi 
involving 100,000 American troops In 

a bloody civil war to crush the Yenan 
< ommunists'.' 

The only solution to these complex 

political differences has been and 

will continue to be COmpremt < 

arhii rut throuffh peaceful arbitration. 
To thai end should the United States 

^ti-te Department work. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday. December B 
SC'A Hen's Retreat, North 

Amherst Parish House, 5 

pm. 
Psychology Club, OW Chapel 

Auditorium, 7 :.'»<> pm. 
Home Ec Club, Farley Club 

House, 7 :.'}() pm. 

Animal Husbandry Club, Far- 
ley Club House,' 7:.*H) pm. 

Volley Ball, 8:00 pm. Drill 
Hall 

Political Action Group, Km. B 
Old Chapel, 7:30 pm. 

Collegian Competition, 7:01) 
pm. Memorial Hall 

Naiads. 7:<><> pm. Phys. Ed. 
building 

Friday. December 7 
4-H Club Square Dance 8:00 

pm., Drill Hall 
Camera Club. Old Chapel 7:15 
pm. 

Saturday, December 8 
Collegian Informal Dance, 8 

pm. Drill Hall 

Sunday. D ec e mb e r i> 

Wesley Foundation 

Mystery Hike. Meet at Exper- 
iment Station 

Newman Club Communion 
Breakfast, after iO:()o mass 

Monday, December 1(1 

College Education Cuiiiiii. Old 
Chapel, 5:00 p.m. 

Tuesday. December 11 

Poetry Club, 4:30 p.m., Old 

( 'hapel, Room B 
Horticulture Club, 7:00 p. m., 

Wilder Hall 
Outing Club. 7: If), Old Chapel 
Veterans Assoc., Old Chapel, 

7:00 p.m. 
Plying Club 8:oo p.m. Seminar 

Room, Old Chaj 

Wednesday, December 12 
Quarterly Club. 8:00 p.m. old 

Chapel 
Bacteriology Club, 7:00 p.m. 
Marshall Hall 

Volley Ball, 8:00 p.m. Drill 

Hall 
Index ( lompetitors' and Hoard 
meeting, 7:00 p m 

Mathematics Club, Math 
building, 7: 15 



'•» 



You're Well Told 

Continued trum page 2 

Chinese, and Koreans had died before 

them, victims of Japanese imperial- 
istic pipe dreams. 

At this time, four years after our 
humiliating defeat, we would do well 
to remember that the complacent and 

apathetic attitude of the American 

people helped to make it possible, and 
only vigilance and foresight on our 
part can prevent an even greater 
| disaster in the futun . 




BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY »Y 
Coca-Cola BoHHb* Company of Northampton. Northampton. Maaa. 



Mil Ball Plans 
Formulated 

The Military Ball, first formal of 

the year, is to he held Friday, January 

I 1. from 9:00-1 Mill a.m., at Col • 

Hall, at the coiner ,,f North Pleasant 
st. and the Northampton Road. PI i 

for this affair are now heme, made, 

with all the accompanying tow 
customary to ■ military ball, 

R.O.T.C/S, veterans, and A.S.T.R. 

I'.'s are combining their effort to 
make this a gals and eventful ball. 
Proceeds will be divided evenly be- 
tween the Military Rail Fund, the 

Veterans' Association, and the A.S.T. 

R.P recreation fund. 

Invitations will he sold for .<'J...h, 
phis (.50 tax. They may be purchased 
from the following committee mem 

bers: Janet Bemis, Pvt Biegel, Mob 
Lowell, and Al Alkon. 

Corsages may be ordered from Paul 
Ellen and Pvt Biegel starting Mon- 
day, December 10. Cheeking will i>e 
free of charge, as will refreshments, 
which will be served during the eve 

nine-. 

The members of the Military Ball 

committee are: l.t. Donald H. Fiddes. 
faculty adviser; Janet Kcmis; Alvin 
Alkon and Paul Ellen; Thomas Oil 

bertson; and Robert Lowell; pvt. 
Howard Biegel and Clifford Stai i.tt. 



David Morton To Speak 
For SCA-Hillel-Newman 

David Morton, noted Amherst poet, 
will speak at Memorial Hall on De 
cember 13 at 7:18 p.m. Mr. Morton's 

lecture is entitled "This is the Uni- 

• ■"; not only will the poet ..peak, 
hut he will also read from his own 
poetry relating to the subject. 

This is the first in a series of 
Joint Meetings planned hy The 
dent Christian Association, Hillel, and 
The Newman Club. The chairmen for 
these meetings are Les Giles and 
Dorothy Molly, S.C.A., Sara Seltzer, 
Hillel, and Anne KeOUgh, Newman 
Club. 



Pictures, Paintings In 
Exhibit Are For Sale 

An interesting fact which very few 
people on campus know, is that the 
pictures and paintings exhibited in 

MemOl ial Hall, may, in almost . 
be purchased. In the pa it, t 
have been many worthwhile exhih I 
tl e pictures of which may have ' 
purchased, had the people on c 

I hey Were foj sale. 

■ pictures of the | :i»it 

of Steve Hamilton's work, for I 

ample, are foi talc \ I ■ ■ who i in 

ted ii. pu any of the 

ever exhibited in Memorial 

. should • ■ M r. Robei t oi in 
WMder Hall. 

\ f" rthei estii to • ho 

is particularly interested in Sb 
Iton' • id un , i thai ■ 

find miniature copies of them in the 
' cs Is put out bj White and 

•off Company. 

Thank You Connie 
One girl on campus, active m ■ ■-.. • 

ictiiar activities and, at the same 

time, doing honors work in her major, 

ed t he e. i at it ode of the < 
ian for what we may t> vice 

beyond the call of duty 

Cornelia Dorgan, despite the nun 
ous drains otl her time, found spare 
minute- enough to design and draw 
• ■ new Collegian name (date that 

appears for the second time, this week. 
Thank you, Connie. 



Bond Show 

Continued from jmye 1 
vote depending on the purchase of 
twenty-five cent War stamps. As the 
curtain closed on the last act, the 
managers revealed the identity of the 
winning Beauty who came forth to 

receive the cheers of the audience, and 
p'ise for ardent camera fans. She will 
be further honored hy being taken to 

Westover to place a placque on a 

hospital bed. 

The Bond Drive will officially close 

this Saturday, Dec. 8th, having al- 
ready reached and passed its goal of 
130,000. Success is due not only to 
the wonderful work of the chairmen. 
Prof. 0. C. Roberts for the faculty 
and Edith Dover and Ronald Thav 
for tin- students, but to the excellent 



cooperation of faculty members in 
purchasing Bonds and Stamps and in 
canvassing for unlimited support all 

over the campus. The faculty pur- 
chased a total Of $19,000, and the 

students $12.'J2!» of which .ST'-H came 
as one bond from Lewis Hall. Kappa 
Alpha Theta purchased a $1(1,000 bond 
which sent the goal over the top. It 
was these individual purchases which 
helped us reach the goal BO '("'''My- 
We now have seven more placrpie t" 
be placed on Westover hospital bed-. 

Pres. Baker, sccompanied by Ronald 

Thaw, placed the third panel on a 
bed on Tuesday afternoon, Dec. 1th. 
Others to be chosen will be selected 

from the veterans, highesl percentage 

lou e, and men students. 







UN 


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In 


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fa^U* 



© ESQUIRE, INC.. !•«• 

R«phnted from the November i*«ue of Esquire 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1945 






l' 



World Student Congress Held 



The first post war World Students 
Congress Attended by representative! 

from United Nations and neutral 
count lies met in Prague, Czecho- 
slovakia from Novemher 17-2.". Under 
discussion was a draft constitution 
for a new International Federation of 
Students Formal opening ceremonies 
scheduled for the sixth anniversary 
of Novemher 17, 1939 when Czecho- 
slavak students were massacred by 
the Nazis — International Students 
Day. Preliminary discussions were 
held in London on Novemher 10 ami 
11. 

The conference, sponsored by (he 
National Union of Czechoslovak Stu 
dents and the Czechoslovak govern- 
ment, was organised in cooperation 
with the national Union of Students 
of England and Wales. Invitations 
were sent to all democratic student 

organisations, and sboat 200 dele 

gates were present. This includes a 
group of six Americans, representing 
the Student Divisions of the YMCA 
and YWCA, The United States Stu 
dent Assembly, The American Youth 
for Democracy, American Unitarian 
Youth, and the Southern Negro Youth 

Congress. 

During the conference Dr. Edward 
Benes, President of the Czechoslovak 
Republic, addressed the group, and 
on November 18 messages were broad- 
cast from Prime Minister Atlee, 
President Truman, and Marsha! 
Stalin. Charles University in Prague 
awarded an honorary doctor's de- 
cree to Mrs. Franklin Koosevelt. 

In general, present aims for the 
federation — as worked out by a com- 
mittee of national student organisa- 
tion* — are that it will: 

(1) act as the r epresen tative inter- 
national student organisation; 

(2) provide means of encouraging 
cooperation between democratic na- 
tional organisations of students; 

(8) promote friendship between 
students of differenl countries; and 

(4) promote the well being, and 
improve the educational standards of 
all students in ord( We them 

to play a full part as democratic 

citizens. 

Mnilll mini "" • ■ "; 

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Office: Lil's Coffee Shop 
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Instruction Given 
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RUBBER STAMPS 

made with name, address 
or numbers 



In order to cany out these aims, it 
is proposed that the new fede ratio 
will "reprea nt student opinion a 

defined by the Council of toe Fede ;■ 
tion, organise international studeu' 
conferences, distribute information on 
student interests in all countries, 
Organise international itudent travel 
and promote international student ex 
change, and organize international 
student sport activities." These an 
the objects considered at Prague. 

Also on the conference agenda W8J 
discussion of the federation's relation 
ship to other groups with allied 
aims particularly to the Educa- 
tional and Cultural Organisation of 
the United Nations. 

The idea of a new and effectivi 
world federation for students reaches 
haek into the early years of Wo 

War II. During this period, Great 
Britain served as a refuge for stu 

dents and teachers, and as a clearing 
house of ideas from the occupied and 
fighting countries of Europe. It was, 
therefore, the logical place for inter- 
national student action to germinate. 
In March, 1945, an Informal group 
of delegates from national students 
organization met in London to decide 
whether to revive the moribund Inter- 
national Students Assembly, or to cre- 
ate a new body to take its place. They 
chose to work towards a new inter- 
national federation of students, and 
in August, 1946, a Committee of Se- 
ven Nationalities (Canada, China, 
France, Great Britain, the U.S.A., the 
I.S.S.U., and Yugoslavia) prepared a 
draft constitution for the new per 
manent organization. This was sub- 
mitted to the I. on. Ion student's meet- 
ing, and to the World Students Con- 



Interfaith Display To 
Be Set Up In Library 

Directly following the Christmas 

vacation, the United Keligious Coun- 
cil will set up a table in the library 
which will feature pamphlets and pari" 

odicals in connection with interfaith 
work and news. This innovation is be- 
ing set up as a result of a recent 
meeting of Mr. Hasil Wood and some 
interested students. All literature on 
the table will meet with the approval 
of the United Religious Council, and 
will be kept up to date as subsequent 
issues of the material are printed. 

•MIIIMII IMIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIMII lUMIII I HIIIIM 

I DR. STEPHEN I. DUVAL ! 

= OPTOME7TRIST AND OPTICIAN j 
1 EYES EXAMINED 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

GLASSES REPAIRED i 



-i Tel. 671 



34 Main St. 



INDELIBLE INK 

for marking clothes 

A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer and Stationer 

Amherst, Mass. 

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-by— 

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Glee Gubs And Choir 
Give Vespers Concert 

The Men's and Women's Glee Clubs 
and the Freshman Girls' Choir are 
planning a Christmas Vespers concert 
for Sunday afternoon, December 16. 
The program will consist of Christ- 
mas carols. After the Vespers pro- 
gram, the Women's Glee Club and the 
Statesmen will pick up stakes and 
travel to Westover Field to deliver a 
Christmas concert to the men sta- 
tioned there. 

«»•» 

Index Contest 

Continued from parte 1 

48, Evelyn Downing, 48, David Wolf, 

49, Doris Chaves, 47, Jackie Winer, 
47, Betty Goodall, 48, Paulette Chap- 
man, 49, Su Sumanski, 49, John Mas- 
talertz, 48, and Marguerite Krack- 
hardt, 4C>. 

The prizes will be $5, $3, and $2 
worth of merchandise (to the first, 
second and third winners, respective- 
ly) from any one of the advertisers 
in the Index. 

The judges of the contest were 
Prof. Vernon Helming and Mr. Leland 
Varley. 



Edith Dover places (he second panel on a bed at Westover Field Hospital 
Tuesday, November 27. She was chosen as representing the sorority with the 
highest per capita donations at that time. 



gress in Prague. It will be circulated 
among the National student organiza- 
tions. If generally approved, this will 
provide the working basis for a later 
conference in the summer of 1946, at 
which the delegates will have full 
authorization to ratify the new char- 
ter. 

• IMIIIIIIIIIIII tllltMMIIUIinillllMI IIMI|IMMtlliniHIIII| t t 

Music You Want 
j Victor and Columbia Records \ 

: If I Loved You 

j I'm Always Chasing Rainbows 

Al Goodman : 
\ Chloe 
j At The Fat Man's 

Tommy Dorsey \ 
I Aren't You Glad You're You 
= Last Time I Saw You 

Ees Brown : 
\ Your Father's Mustache 
: Gee, It's Good to Hold You 

Woody Herman = 



THE MUTUAL 
Plumbing 6 Heating Co. j 



iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin mi 



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"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Located in North College on Campus 

New Assortment of College 

Jewelry and Christmas Cards 

NOW ON SALE 



'Knowledge Is Power' | 

and four-fifths of your knowledge^ 
s acquired visually. The sentence ,|> 
^therefore, might just as correctlyx 
<|read, "Vision is power." & 

J JIf your vision isn't normal it means$ 
othat all your information is ac-X 
oquired, all your work accomplished,® 
<>and all your recreation enjoyed inT 
< >the face of a serious handicap. % 

to. T. DEWHURSTl 

OPTOMETRISTS— OPTICIANS | 
|201 Main St. Northampton! 

1 Phone 184-W 

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i : 

FLOWERS 



SCA Retreat 

The SCA men's retreat which 
was to be held last Thursday at 
the North Amherst Parish House, 
will take place tonight instead, 
at the same time and place as pre- 
viously announced. 



Sfor Christmas! 



I 



Unusual Hand-Painted 

Pictures on Birch Bark 

For Christmas 

42 Main Street 
Amherst, Mass. 

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Stores also in <p 

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15c for 2 

10c 3 or more 

To Hamp — party of 6 or more — 50c each 

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Also out of town trips to all points 

5 CARS AVAILABLE AT ALL TIMES 



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I ELGIN BULOVA LONGINES ! 

HAMILTON 

WATCHES 

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Repairing a Specialty 

I CLIFF WINN 

JEWELER 
30 Main Street 



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THE MASSU III ShTTS COLLEGIAN, Till KSDAY, DM'KMItKK «i. 1945 



Hepcats On Top In 
Volleyball Games 

The Volleyball tournament finds 

the Hepcats in first place after win- 

g four names, and losing one. 



ird 
Ith 

5th 
2nd 



W 

a 
'A 
a 

A 



TV 
188 

127 

81 

1(3 

P.M. 



NAME 

.laxtax 
Sixpence 
Janitors 
Hot Rockets 
On Thursday, Dec. <l, at 8:15 
the names will include: 
T.N.T. vs. Sixpence 
Hubba Hubbas vs. Characters 
Coyote* vs. Lucky Six 
Flaming Mamies vs. Red Devils 
At 8:45 the same night: 
Hepcats vs. Hot Rockets 
Janitors vs. Jaxtax 
Smokerings vs. S.T.O.'s 
Buzzbombs vs. Holleyvollers 

on Wednesday, Dec. 12, at 8:15: 
T.N.T. vs. Characters 
Hubba Hubbas vs. Sixpence 
Flaming Mamies vs. Lucky Six 
Coyotes vs. Red Devils 

At 8:45 the same evening: 
Janitors vs. Hot Rockets 
Hepcats vs. Jaxtax 
liuzzbombs vs. S.T.O.'s 
Smokerings vs. Bolleyvollers 



Frosh P. T. Instruction In Capable 
Hands Of Kosakowski, Peck, Falvey 



In spite of what the participants 
may say about it, the physical train- 
ing program for freshmen hoys has 
been progressing very well this year. 

Under the able planning of Steve 
Kosakowski and the capable instruc- 
tion of Ait Peck and Jim Kalvey, be- 
tween 45 and •"><) freshmen boys have 
benefitted by the program. Kosa- 
kowski, who plans the programs, has 
hail much experience in physical train- 
ing, having participated in athletics at 
State besides being a member of the 
Marine Corps. Art Peck has acquired 
a good store of knowledge of physi- 
cal culture since he was a boxing in- 
structor here at State during his 
sophomore year, and while in the 
Army be fought as a light-heavy 
weight <>n his regimental boxing team, 
which won the Southeast Coast cham- 
pionship. Incidentally, in one of his 
ring encounters he fought against 
"Pocky" C.raziano, who is now rated 
one of the chief contenders for the 

middleweight championship <>f the 

world Grasiano defeated Art but 



Letter To The Editor 

Continued from page 2 

lectual and practical maturity? 

Last week's article on the advance 
• of facilities of this college plead- 
ed for the co-operation of the class 
-presidents and Student Body to elect 
a committee to work with the already 
appointed veterans' committee in or- 



der that we may further the drive 
for a larger, better payed faculty and 
more and better equipment 

We have heard the veterans' have 
already done everything i" their pow- 
er to further this cause without our 
help; now is the time to answer their 
plea and get in and pitch! 

Come on--let's all work for the. 
University <»f Massachusetts. 

Two Disgusted Seniors 



failed to knock him down, as he lias 
been doing to most of his opponents 
lately. 

Jim Falvey is well-versed in the ait 
of physical training through his ex- 
perience in basketball and a coaching 
course that has given him a good deal 
of knowledge of athletics and the 
physical training involved. 

At present the boys taking the 

course have calisthenics, practice on 
the obstacle course, work with log! 
two nights a week, and play basket- 
ball one night. Earlier in the autumn 
there were calisthenics and practice 
on the obstacle course, with touch 
football instead of basketball. This 
program not only gives the men the 
necessary exercise and endurance, but 
also nives them a chance to gain 
whatever knowledge of athletics they 

may lack. 

Resides this regular program, the 

boys have a special physical fitness 

rating test, which they are required to 

pass before graduation. This test con- 
sists of running •''.<>(» yards, swimming 
LOO yards, and doing chin-ups and sit 
ups. The training they are tfcttinu 
from Messrs. Peck, Kosakowski, and 

Falvey, is designed to enable them to 

pass the test without too much diffi- 
culty. 



Basketball 

Haskethall season schedules are 
available at the esllege store. 




ALWAYS MfLDER 
SETTER TAST//VG 
COOLER SMOKING 



Chesterfield's gay Christmas 
carton is a beauty., .just the thing 
to say "Merry Christmas'' to your 
classmates and to top off the 
bundles for those at home. 



And there's nothing finer than what's inside, 
for Chesterfield's Right Combination . World's Best 
Tobaccos gives you all the benefits of smoking pleasure. 
They're givable, acceptable and enjoyable 



^/wAYs]§!uY [ 

* c:oDvt, 2 ht 1<M5. L.K.otTT * Myerj Tobacco Co 



Copyright 19 «>, U»Wt< 




MSTERF/ELD 



US0 Hostesses 

Sunday, December I 

\anc\ Woodward, Shirley Chaves, 
Phyllis Goodrich, Edith Dover, Nata 

lie llainbly, Georgia IfcHugh. 
Tuesday, December II 

Pauline Taitguay, Ruth shea, Ani- 
ta Mann, Jacqueline tfarien, Lor 

raine, (Juertin, Priscilla Cotton, Pa 
tricia Clancy, Loif Roaene, Dorothy 
Holly, Lydia Cross, Cynthia Poster, 
Anne Yanasse, Faith Clapp. 
Wednesday. December 12 

Josephine Colorusso, Shirley Green, 
Barbara Whitney, Doris Jacobs, Shir- 
ley Mawkes, Hazel Traipiair, Laura 
Kesnick, Joanna Waite, Maryann 
Mroczkowski, Beatrice Boyar, Marion 

Reed 

Thursday. December II 

Iris Cooper, Kstelle Freeman, Roe- 
lyn (Hick, Barbara Scannell, Jean 
Swenaon, Jacqueline Winer, Claire 
Commo, Roberta Curtis, Marilyn Rey- 
nolds, Hazel Burick. 
Friday, December 14 

Thereae Conlon, Eunice Coon, Ju- 
dith Copeiand, Elaine Dobkin, Gloria 

Eissman, Shirley Kales, Crace French, 

ICarcis Gardner, Uliyaa Greene, Alice 
Gulla, Barbara Hall, Eleanor Kennedy, 
Elizabeth Johnson, Natalie Korson, 
Lucille Langerman, Claire Lavigne, 

Rueith Mckenncy. Joan Osborne, Car 

ol Parker, Shirley Puatilnick, Fran 
ees Schekmen, Ruth Sullivan, Roe- 

laide Tolman, Marilyn Walsh. 

Lecture By Dykstra 
On Realm Of The Wild 

Captain Walter Dykstra of the \ . 
S Fish and Wildlife Service spoke 
and presented a kodachroine sound 
film on the "Realm u( the Wild" to 
an audience of 25 students and fac 
ulty at French Hall recently, ('apt. 
Dykstra discussed the peculiarities 
of nature in the Hawaiian and Gil- 
bert Islands and emphasized the pioli 

lems in the management of animals 
there. 

Striking film shots of the natural 
camouflage of the wild snimali high 

lighted the show. Some sheep and the 
Ptarmigeil which i> dark in summer 
and snow white in winter are exam 
pies of this phenomenon. The seminar 
was the first of three sponsored by 
the conservation class. 



SPORTSCAST j 

by Ronald Thsw '47 

: 

••• HI II tilllOMIMtHHIIHMMI IMIIIIIt 

Iii the past I have neither praised 

athletics at State nor, as the savin.' 
goes, given them a "break". Therefore, 
this week, 1 would like to show |uit 
how far athletics have progressed 
since my freshman year. 

I entered in '48, alone; with se\ei:ty 

teenageri who were not yet ripe for 

military service. The freshmen were 
"ruling the roost" in as much as the) 
comprised three-quarters of tin- total 

male enrollment; and, at first, they 
were ipiite eager to play football, 
whether it be of the intercollegiate 
variety or not. However, there was a 
little matter of 750 Pre flight cadets 
that interfered with aspirations of 
that type. As the case was, all avail 
able activities were being tied up by 
the "kaydets" (including the women, 

but that's something else again), and 

very little was left for the student 
use. 



STATKmeant 

Continued from page 2 
talk of many things; of loafers, ponds, 
ami lethargy; of colleges and rings." 
For tin- Knights were home from 

battles grim, and not satisfied to find 
at school an Alice-indifferent to a 
Robert Frost or a I 'diversity. The 

Knights be^an agrouping, getting ex- 
actly the cooperation one might expect 
from capital and labor. 

The King and Queen of Heart.-, 

sent out a courier named Doley, Carry 
ing a banner <>f Interest afiserabile 

diet ii, no one flocked to it, though 
his cry went throughout the land in 
the conventional channels. That is 

to say, The Collegian. Even the group 

captains have shown no evidence of 
action. 

Men of all Classes, rally to the 
Cause. University of Massachusetts: 
For the days of the Walrus are num- 
bered in the land and cowed Carpen- 
ter does nothing. 



Patronize Our 
Index Advertisers 



So, the football season went by with- 
out our physical support, and Io and 
behold basketball came upon U s with 
I rush This time the freshmen were 
not to be outdone, and, as a result, 
bouse teams were formed under the 
guidance of prof. Briars. This kept 

their minds off all the fun they were 
mining by being born four years too 
late, and it provided them with an 
outlet for their pent-up energies. 

Well, the sounds of the dribbling 
of a basketball and the cries of "Pass 
the ball to nu'" departed an I the 
sounds of horsehide airainst wood 
were in the none Ion distant future. 

Yes, the baseball season provided a 

Surprise, for the hoys were ahle to 
form an informal team that would 
eventually have a short three frame 
schedule. Although the team wasn't 
up to winning collefrtste standards, 

it did, nevertheless, have a successful 
season winning two out of its three 
frames under the able guidance of 
Coach Rriirgs. 

That ended athletics for the 'i:; '1 I 
season, and it also ended, for the 
time being, the college careers of most 
of the freshman class. 

The following year brought cries of 

intercollegiate athletics but, onfortun 
ately, this could not be realised for 

the school still possessed an army pro 

cram. And so, after vigorous entreaty 
the boys were able to engage in i nt i a 
mural "six man" football. This cleav- 
age gradually eased up the athletic 

situation and, as the season pro- 
gressed, thi' basketball and football 

teams were able to engage in informal 

contests with various High Schools 
and Academies. 



That about concludes my summary 
of athletics during the war years, 

except to say that progress has def- 
initely been made since the Fall of 
'43 ami will continue to he made (I 
hope). 

To tfft On with thi' current basket 
ball fiesta, might I say that I wit- 
nessed a portion of the practice game 

with the Williston "five". With only a 
week of practice to their credit the 
Statesmen showed need for additional 
work in team cooperation. However, 
the Hall coached srpiad was at a 

distinct disadvantage having to face 

a team that has practice.) for almost 
a month. For this reason nothing much 
can b<- said about the informal tilt. 
At present, the "A" squad is composed 

of Stanne, Fee, Jasinski, Lansing, 

Meagher, Stambrowski, and Czaja. 
That's about all for this week. 



BUSSES TO BOSTON 

Leave Amherst Wed., Dec. 19, 1:00 P.M. 

Leave Boston Tues., Jan. 1, 7:00 P.M. 
TICKETS ON SALE Dec. 11 — Dec. 17 



by 



ARTHUR KARAS 
43 Fearing St. 
Amherst 1273 



PHYLLIS HOURAN 
Pi Beta Pi 
Amherst 649 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1945 



, • ■ • •■••» • , meeting followed by a movie, "Science 



NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 



I of Milk Production." Refreshments 

will be served. 
" ■ ""• ' ' 

Psychology Club Naiads 

Dr. Olive Cooper will speak to the There will be a meeting of all last 



P. A. G. 

The Political Action Croup will hold 
Us first meeting on Thursday, Decem- 
ber sixth at 7 ::'.<) p.m. in Room B of 
Old Chapel. The P.A.G. will p resent 
three Smith students who will speak 
on the U.S. foreign policy in China. 

Everyone interested is invited to 
attend. 



Camera Club 

The Amherst Camera Club will 
m eet in <>ld Chapel on Friday, Decem- 
ber 7 at 7:46 p.m. Douglas H Wanser 
„f the Springfield Photographic Soci- 
ety will give a demonstration and 
lecture on "Chemical After-Treatment 
of Photographic prints". 

During December the travel show of 
the New Britain Camera Club will be 
exhibited in Goodell Library. 



Psychology Club at its next meeting, year Naiad members Thursday, De- 
Thursday evening December G, at comber <>, at 7 o'clock. Final tryouts 
7:30 p.m. in the Memorial Building! for new members will be at 7:80 
Auditorium. Dr. Cooper is the director o'clock. 

of the Springfield Child Guidance 

Clinic, and formally assistant director German Club 

of the Division of Mental Hygiene, The German Club will meet tonight 

Massachusetts Department of Mental at g in tne Seminar Room of the Old 

Health. The meeting is open to all Chapel, The program will include 

students and faculty members. German games and Christmas carols. 



Newman Club 

The Annual Newman Club Com- 
munion Breakfast will be held at the 
Masonic Hall on Main St., after the 
10 o'clock mass, Sunday, December 9. 

The speaker at the breakfast will 
be Major John Tansey, Chaplain from 
Westover Field. 

There will also be an informal dance 
sponsored by the Newman Club in 
Mem Hall on Tuesday. December 18. 
Be sides dancing there will be bridge 
and bowling. Admission will be 35 
cents. All civilian students and A.S.T. 
U.l'.'s are invited. 

• • ""• 



- .... .1 I. I . ..MMM.i. 



| Nationally advertised 
j Brentwood 100 per cent 
I Virgin Wool 
| Pull-Over V-Neck 
\ Fancy Ribbed 

Sweaters 

Camel Luggage 

5b. "o 



Nature Club Math Club 

Dr. R. K. Trippeneoe, Profeeeor of The Mathematics Club will hold 
Wildlife Management, will be the its second meeting, Wednesday even- 
speaker at the Amherst Nature Club ing December 12, at 7:15 p.m. in the 
meeting on Tuesday, Dec. 11, at 7:30 Math. Building. 

p.m. in Fernald Hall. He will speak on | Elizabeth Kobak '48 will speak 
"Wild Life in Color" and illustrate on men .n mathematics, and Alfred 
his lecture with Kodachrome slides. Duquette '48, on algebraic and geomet- 
Students and staff are invited. lie fallai-.es. Everyone is invited to 
attend. 

Hike 

There will be a hike on Tuesday 
December 11, on Green Mountain 
trail under the direction of Mr Von- 
dell. Watch for posters for the meet- 
ing place. 

The last student-faculty hike was 
to the faculty cabin on Mt. Toby. ^^ ^^ ^ . . 

I to discard — bring them to us | 

| and they will look like new j 

= again. § 

College Shoe Repairing j 

42 North Pleasant St. 



Compliments of 



"9 
<> 

Amherst Shoe Repairing 

$Main St. 

I Next to Bolles Shoe Store 

I 



Amherst$ 



An. Hus. Club 

Animal Husbandry Club will meet 
tonight at 7:00 p.m. at the Farley 
Club House for a short business 

• Mil IIMIMM MIIIIIIHMIMIIIIHIIUIIHMII M IIIHH 



These firms are supporting the 
1946 INDEX by advertising in same. 
Let's show them our appreciation and 
support them! 

Amherst Merchants 

Hastings 
Beauty Bar 
Walsh 

Cliff Winn, Jeweler 
Gift Nook 
Musante Florist 
Mutual Plumbing 
Vermont Store 

Northampton Merchants 

David Boot Shop 
Dewhurst, Optometrist 
E. J. Gare, Jeweler 
Pagoda Restaurant 
Harry Daniels & Sons 
Wood and Strand, Jeweler 
Bib's Shoe Store 
Alberts 
McCallum's 
Filene's 



$50,000 CHOCOLATE 

we use $50,000 chocolate 
to make the most popular | 
Milk Shakes 
in town 

HENRY ADAMS CO. 
The Rexall Store 



Mini 



HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

Northampton 

:„,„ MMMWM MM • ■ ••" 

..,,„, •"•" ■ *"i 

Show* at 2 KM), 6 JO & 8:80 p.m. 



• M III! 1*1 Ml I II I III 1 1 HI 1111,1 MIIIIIM (It I III III 

Choice Selection of 



j ; Wedding Gifts 



In Silver 



ii 

* 
it 



WOOD & STRAN 
JEWELERS 

Northampton 

♦eeeeeeeee^ 




LILLIAN'S 

j 

Coffee Shop 

59 North Pleasant Street 
OPEN 

6:00 a.m.— 12:00 p.m. 

II MH W M tM I lltlt H M tll II MI I W I IH Mttf tltl ltHlttf tit i ff f 1 ■ T f f til ttttT 



Dine in Comfort at Popular Prices 

THE PAGODA 

The most modern Chinese and American 
Restaurant in New England 

Authentic Chinese and American Food 

40 Main St. Northampton 

■eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeoeeeeeeeeeeee^xsx^ 



AMHERST THEATRE 



THURS.— FRL— SAT. 
ABBOTT AND COSTELLO 

IN 

NAUGHTY NINETIES 

PLUS 
Musical — Cartoon — News 



SUN.— WED. 

All Star Cast 

IN 

DUFFY'S TAVERN 

ALSO 

News — Sports — ( 'artoon 



THIRS.— FRL— SAT. 
Double Feature 
j NORTHWEST MOUNTED 
POLICE 

AND 

THIS GUN FOR HIRE 

PLUS 
News of the Day 

< loming Soon 
I THE HOUSE ON 92nd ST. 



► ♦♦ ♦eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee' 

• MIMMIMIMMIMMIMIIMMMMMIMMIIMMIIMIMIIIIM MIIIMIMIf MlllMMMIMIIIMIMMMMMMIIMtlllllMIMMMMMtllMtMMtMMMMMMM 

THE DODO didn't like to fly 

so he walked ... 

and when the air age arrived, 

he tried again ... 

But he had lost the use of his wings 

and couldn't. 

BUT YOU CAN . . . 

RIGHT IN YOUR OWN FRONT YARD 
(unless you WANT to be a dodo) 

at the 
AMERICAN SCHOOL 

OF AERONAUTICS, Inc. | 

CUBS, TAYLORCRAFTS, or AERONCAS . . . 
We have them all . . . 
And a car to take you to and from the field 

IP^JUST CALL NORTHAMPTON 2727 

— whether to learn to fly 

— or to rent a plane 

— or to hangar-fly in our comfortable lounge 

— or just to look around 

AMERICAN SCHOOL OF 
AERONAUTICS, INC 



Announcements 

I 
I'si (pledKe) Chapter of Sigma Del 

ta Tau is pleased to announce election 
of: Barbara Brown, '47, President: 
Doris Chaves, '47, Vice-President: 
Kstelle Freeman, '47, Social Chairman 
Joanne Freelander, '4(1, Senior Pan 
hellenic Representative; and Florine 
Schiff, '48, Panhellenic Alternate. 

A black dog with white paws an 
nose, answering to the name of 
"Studs", has been lost. Anyone find 
ing the dog is requested to return it 
to the Alumni Office in Memorial Hal! 



Full Page Index Guides J, 
| —For Your Note Books— f 

1946 Diary 
Pocket and Desk Size 



II I IIKH IIIIIIIIIIHIIUIIIIHI 



Ml Mil, 



Lace Dresser Scarfs 

Hand Knit Mittens 

Knitting Bags 



1946 Desk Calendars 
All Sizes 



THE SPECIALTY SHOP ;; 

o!9 N. Pleasant St. Amherst^ 



o 



(i 



GIFT NOOK | 

22 Main Street 

?!•••••• IHIMMtllMIMMIMIMMIIMMIIIMIIIIHIIMIIMM 1*1 IHItHIH Itl* 

% \ 

Certified Gulflex Lubrication! 

Goodrich Tires and Batteries 

Tire Recapping 

Horton's Gulf Station 

Tel. 8391 D. R. Horton, Prop.] 

Next to the Fire Station 



Minimum in n i iim i ii i iiiiiiiii mim i • 

KINSMAN'S 
STUDIO 

Specialist In 

[ SCHOOL and COLLEGE 
PHOTOGRAPHY 

Phone for an appointment 
... 456 

46 Main St. 

* M itiMMtiii»UMtMiiniMiiiniiiiiiiitiMiMiinMiiiiiiuntiiititnn 

E. J. GARE & SON 

JEWELERS 

2 Main St. Northampton? 



COLLEGIATE SHOES I 

* 

by 
Spaulding — 

Brogues 
Saddles 
Moccasins 



BEAUTY BAR 

Specialists in Cold Waves 



Revlon's 
FATAL APPLE 

Powder — Lipstick — Polish 



DAVID BOOT SHOP 

^221 Main Street Northampton* 




ASCH 

CAPITOL 

COLUMBIA 

COMMODORE 

VICTOR 

RECORDS 



85 Main SI 



Tel. 11301 



ALL NEW RELEASES 

Jefiery Amherst 
MUSIC SHOP 



"On The Corner' 

• ■ SxSxSxSx 



, . till II I l> I HI I I I I MIMIII M I II I I llll III! II M MM I 



III) I MIMIIMIMMIIIIIIMIII MIMIHIIMIIIIIHII Illlinilllllll IMIIIl 



J 

Clothing and Haberdashery 
EDDIE M. SWITZER 

(across from the Town Hall) 
• • • .ve*s><8><sws*8><8><s><e><^»<eK^^ 



The HOUSE OF WALSH wishes to announce a new shipment of ski equipment. Be outfitted for Carnival Weekend 
now. We aim to please — For over 20 years we have served the students of Mass. State with mutual satisfaction. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



Remember To Buy Tuberculosis Seals 




VOL LVI NO. 11 



DFA'KMBKR IS, 1945 



World At A Glance 



The first peace-time Christmas in 

I six years is approaching. The holiday 

spirit fills the air, and we are all 

[inspired with generous thought! and 

altruism. "Peace on earth, good will 

men". Would that the ancient 

prophecy were true. Someday men of 

idwill will create peace oil earth: 

I hut we have not seen that in the Veai 

ll945. 

The world is pretty chaotic this 
I lecember. Strife and di. • an 

I. idetri from downtown Detroit to the 

trior of Iran. The small people! of 

Ithe world have grown impatient of 

and unwary of the slow procx 

• calm arbitration. The peasants of 

LJava, the .lews and Arabs of Palestine 

the nativei of Indo-China, the na- 

alists of India, and the CommU- 

Inists of China are growii g inereas 

ly restless. 

We do not condone violence; 
[\,, we believe that all the above arc 

•mpletcly justified in their demands. 
|llut that is beside the main point 

ic larger issue is of greater signifi- 

■< and looms more loftv in the 

bistanl base 

Last December there was unanimity 
Lmong all the United Nations of the 

World. We successfully weathered the 
(unexpected Hattle of the Belgian 
ittlge; our combined war effort was 
too mighty for any freakish offensive 
|to impede the inevitable triumph. Dis- 
sension in the world last December 
was at a minimum; all our labors 
[were centered on the common iroal — 

lefeat of Germany and Japan. We had 

:. higher spirit to inspire us and lead 
Bl victory over an alien philosophy. 
Rut with the coming of peace in 
-August, the unification of war evapo- 
rated into atomic vapor. 

All would have been well had there 
been ideals of peace ready to jump 
in and be substituted for the effective 
ideals of war. But - alas — we saw 
the revival of power politics, spheres 
of influence, and violence as an in- 
strument of national policy. 

December is the month of Christ- 
mas. It is a healthy time of year — 
•me of our most hardened criminals 
often contribute to funds for the 
eedy; there are turkey dinners i" 
l rectional institutions; we all have 
leelings of contentment and satisfac- 
- life is worth living. 
Unfortunately, Christmas comes boi 
W I year. Would that the genuine 
I it of Christmas altruism could be 
tended over the twelve months and 
|' • fifty-two weeks of the year. 

For if the Golden Rule became the 

philosophy of all two billion 

tals, then we would see a true 



David Morton Tonight 
Sten Sings At Concert 
Class Thespians Perform 



David Morton 



motivating force for a lasting world 
peace. The fact Is, our wariest world 

is far from being tranquil. W« need 
a universal ideal. 

The cynics among us and you 

might include the writer of this col- 
umn in that category will probably 

scoff at these ideas and dismiss every- 
thing with a shrug and a frown. 
"Mere flowery prose", they will sa\ j 
'•just has to fill up a column". 

We could have written about other 
topics this week the Saturday meet 

ing of the Big Three in Moscow; the 

status of the automobile strike; or 

the agreement on a British loan for 
four and a half billion dollars 

But we decided on this "flowei '• 
prose" because Christmas is a very 

suggestive time of year. The "rappoi I " 
is rood, as the psychologists would 
say. Most of us achieve noble char- 
acter at Christmas-time. It logically 

follows that December Is the lime of 
year to suggest that we carry this 
behavior over Into the other months 

of the year. 

"But what has this to do with US 
individually'."' the persistent scoffer 
may cry. 

World peace >>r world war is merely 
the cumulative effect of all of our 
social relationships. The chain is as 
Strong ai its weakest link. Any person 
who is unkind, disagreeable as an 
individual, and autocratic in the 
human environment is a potential 
maker of wars. 

There are too many important char- 
acters bullying their lesser brothers. 
Since prominence and success in life 
is often due to the arbitrary whims 
of fate our superiors ought to reflect 
on their accidental achievements. They 
should be polite, courteous, and toler- 
ant. 

In our college community, this 
means a cordial and friendly environ- 
ment: understanding be twee n students 
and professors; sym p atheti c treatment 
in the infirmary; courtesy in tin- 
Dean's Office; less attention to rules 
and more attention to individual re- 
quirements. 

These situations are additive; and 
without caution, may cause tension 
and resentment. Not a very tranquil 
state of affairs. 

Thus, at this Christmas season, let 
jus reflect of the worthiness of under- 

I standing, courtesy, tolerance, and 
'sympathy. If everyone of us indi- 

vidually snd collectively follow the 

Golden Rule which is the basic- 
tenet of almost all religions world 
i peace will be well 01 its ay to actu- 
ality 



Poet To Address 
Religious Groups 



Concert Series 



Under the auspices of the combined 

religious organisations of Massachu- 
setts State College the student body 
will have an opportunity on Thursday 
evening at eight o'clock in Memorial 

Hail to hear the distinguished modern 
poet, David Morion. Mr. Morton will 

speak on the topic, "This Is The Uni- 
verse", illustrating bis thoughl with 
readings from his own work. Mr. 

Morton is well-known in Amherst 
having been, until recently, for many 

years professor of English literature 
a1 Amherst College. 

i (avid Morton is a rial ive of Ken 

tucky, a splendid examplar of thi 

chivalrous traditions of that state, 

traditions which began to take shape 
and form when Daniel Boone and his 
companions were fighting it out, toe 
to toe, with the Shawneea for the 
possession of the Blue Grass Meadows 

|t is, by no accident, then, that 
"Dave", as be is known to his friend.-, 
has ever been a notable boxer, well 
able, like .John Keats, to give a good 
account of himself whether with the 
pen or with the gloves, Don't mis M 
up with him, boys, you may get hurt 
So far as David Morton's doctrine 
of poetry is concerned, it may be 
found in the basic significance which 
Morton attaches to the principle of 
Continued <>» i><i<i' ,; 



Mezzo-Soprano Is 
Opera, Radio Star 

Sussnne Sten, brilliant mezzo -supra 
no, who will be beard here tomorrow 
night at Bowker Auditorium, at T:''.u 
p.m. in the second program of the 
M.S.C. Concert Series, is acclaimed bj 
the New York Times as possessing 
"one of the outstanding voices of the 
time", The other metropolitan criticf 
join in the chorus of unanimous ac 
claim that greets her. 

Suzanne Sten combines beauty and 
talent, hem;- of medium height, ha- 
slanting greenish eyes, black hair, an I 
gardenia-white skin. 

She is known from coast to coast 
in America for a brilliant series of 
achievements in opera, radio, a 

concert. Famous with the San FYsn 
risco Opera, Bhe hai also been sc 
claimed ;h a Soloisl \ rith ma ' of the 

it symphony orche-t I a , including 

the New York Philharmonic Sympho 
ny, the Boston Symphony, the Ns 
tional Symphony, and the Denver Civic 
Symphony Society. In radio. Miss sten 

has sunt; five major broadcasts in six 

months, over CBS and NBC networks. 

Miss Sten came to this country in 

L938 with a background of achieve 

ment in the opera houses and concert 

houses of Europe. Of Hungarian and 

Viennese ancestry, she was a star at 
the famous Neues l>eutsches Theater 

Continued on Pnijr 8 



|Boys' And Girls' Glee Clubs Will 
Sing At Christmas Vesper Service 



This Sunday, December HJth, the 

out choral groups on campus will 

at a special Vespers program and 

en at Westover Field. 

'"spers will begin earlier than 

Jsual-4:4e p.m. The program will be a 

special Christmas concert, and will 

] ure Dr. William Park, President 

| he Northfield Schools, as speaker, 

i the Men's and Women's Glee 

bs and the Freshman Girls' Choir 

>ur campus choral societies. The 



program will be as follows: Prelude, 
the Processional Hymn: "0 Come, 
Come Emmanuel", to be Sung by the 
combined Glee Clubs and Choir. Then 
invocation and Lord's Prayer; then 
"The First Noel", "We Three Kings", 
traditional carols, Scripture reading, 
"Little Child of Mary", sung by the 
Freshman Choir, Pastoral Prayer. The 
Women's Glee Club will then sing 
"Jesu Joy of Man's Desiring", by 
Continued on pnqe 5 



Bond Drive A Success 
150° o Of Quota Reached 

MS< "s Kth Victory Pond Loan came 
to a successful close on Saturday, 
Pec. 8th, the sale of bonds and stamps 
having pushed the goal way over the 
top. The grand total was 145,395.80, 
l.Vr; of our goal of $30,000. 

Sales divided as follows: Total fac- 
ulty sales, $32,665.60 ($23,666.60 in E 
Bonds, and $9,000 other than E 

Bonds). 

Total student sales, $12,670.30, 
($1,060 in E Bonds, and $1,527.80 in 
Stamps). $597.25 of the student sales 
was the result of the Variety Show, 

including two E Bonds ami two F 
Ponds. $10,000 in one G Pond was 
purchased by Kappa Alpha That* 
sorority. 

Due to the fact thai the price 

Of each hospital be I. $3,000, 
based on the Bale of E Ponds and 
Stamps only, sales totalling $26,242.80 

we are entitled to eighl panels, three 

of which have already hen. attached 
to hospital beds at Westover Field 
Hospital. The rema panels will 

lie attached by the following: Jean- 
nette Parker, representing Sigma Kap- 
pa as winner of the inter-house com- 
petition; Claire Commo, winner of the 
Bathing Beauty contest; a represents- 

tive of the Veteran's Association: a 
member of the clerical staff of the 
college; and a representative of the 
maintenance staff 

The committee responsible for the 
success of the drive is: Prof. 0. C 
Roberts, chairman of the campus com- 
mittee; Prof. L. L. Derby; l>r. W. B. 
Fsselen, Jr.; Miss Ruth Mclntire; Mr. 
Broadfoot; and student co-chairmen 
Edith Dover and Ronald Thaw. 



Strohman's Orchestra 
To Play For Mil Ball 

Dancing to AI Strohman's orchestra, 
with Clare Dupont as vocalist, will be 
the feature of the Military Bail to be 
held from !>:<Ml- 1 :<><) a.m., Friday, .Ian 
nary II, at College Hall. Strohman 
has been a member of Paul Whitman's 
Leviathan orchestra and has played 

with Richard Himber and George Hall. 

Leading his own ten man dance band, 
he has played at the Valley Arena in 
Holyoke, at the Kimball Hotel, and is' 
now at the Rainbow Room in Spring- 
field. A few of his sppearsnees before 
college groups have been at Colgate, 
Carnegie Tech, Wesleyan, and Smith. 

\.- traditional as the P.all itself is 
the selection of an Honorary Colonel, 
who will be chosen by the chaperons 

for her beauty, charm, and personality. 

In |iast years, she ha> been accorded 

the honor of reviewing the cavalrj 

unit in the spring. 

Further color will be added to this 

affair by the Dan II. PesSC Co. from 

Springfield which has been egaged to 

decorate College Hall. 

Invitations are nou available, priced 
a! $2.50, plus $.50 tax, and may be 
obtained from .Janet P.emis. Pvt. Bie- 
gel, Bob Lowell, and Al Alkon. 

Chaperoning this Ball will be: Cap 
tain and Mrs. Winslow Ryan, Lt. and 
Mrs. .lames Rumpler, Professor and 
Mrs. Clark Thayer, Dr. and Mrs. Wal- 
ter Ritchie, and Dr. ami Mrs. Vernon 
Helming. Patrons and patronesses 
will be: President and Mrs. Huph P. 
Baker, Dean and Mrs. William Mach- 
mer, Mr. and Mrs. M. 0. Lanphear, 
Professor and Mrs. Ralph Van Meter, 
and Dean Helen Curtis. 



Play Contest 

Interclass Plays 
Maintain Tradition 

Another MSC tradition uill be 
maintained this week when the 
Roister Doisters present tile Intel 

class Play Contest Ssturdaj evening, 

December lath. 

The Seniors will enact Stanley 
Houston's play. The Dear I >« parted. 
The cast includes Phyllis Tut tie, 
Gidge Gould, Bill Stowe, Ruth Pel 

stiner, Jerry Swanson, and Jason 
Kirshen. Direction is under Shirley 

Spring, stane management under 
Prances Johnston, coaching by Daphne 
Cullman, scenery by Mary Inland, 
property mistress is Lois Ann Pains 
ter, and wardrobe mistress is Jerry 

Shea. 

The Juniors will present Overtones 
Mice Gustenberg. Jsnet Kehl, Hil- 
da Sheinberg, Sallj Authier, and Jo 

ColorUBSO make up the cast. Alice 

Motyka is directing, Arthur Karas 

and Klliot Swart/, are CO NtagS mana 
Hers, and Man Stebbins is prompter. 
Madeleine L'Kngle's IH Washington 
Square, South, under the directum . , f 
Lorry llealy, will be presented by the 
Sophomore class. The cast includes 
.Jeanne Rhesume, Mary Theresa Riley, 

Fran Gofobi, Betty Osborne, Ed Jasin 
ski, and Sherrj Davidson. Jackie 
Maries is stage manager, Claire Como 
has charge of makeup, and properties 

are under the charge of Jean Itayles 
and John Masterlorz. 

The Poor, by Anton Chekov, will 
be the Freshman Class's presentation. 
The cast includes Pat Schenkman, 
I' ran Lucier, Chet Pourk, Dick P.rown, 
Audrey Boyle, and I'rsula Kronheim. 

Csrol Heads is the director, Helen 

Osuch the stags director, prompting 
is by Barbara Pee, costumes are under 
the charge of Margaret Marshall, 

( ontxnufd on I'ni/e, 'A 



Newman Club Sponsors 
Christmas Dance Dec. 18 

by l<lo Knoewhue 
'Twas the night before the Christ- 
mas holiday and all through the night, 
all you could hear was laughter and 
music. Don't throw it a.' it's 

valuable! Then- aren't many and 
they're still rationed! Take advanti 

of your extra special 12 o'clock per 

mission the nigh! before the Chi 
mas holiday by going to the <'ln istmas 
dressy informal. Sponsored bj New- 
man t'lub, Tuesday night, Pec IH, 

from H-l 1 :.•;<> p.m. 

There will be dancins, to * ic mi 
in the Drill Hall and, for the sthleti 5, 
bridge and bowling in Memorial Hall. 

Everyone is more than welcome 
it's time for celebration. Special in- 
vitations goto Mass. State students, 

the Stockbridge students, the A.S.T. 

P.P., and an extra specisl invitation 
[to faculty members and wives; in 
fact everyone (stags too). Admission 
; is $.•''>•"> per person. 

The committee for this dance: CO- 
I chairmen Ann Siiei and Ray Malley: 
refreshments, Gen Novo and Jackie 
Pa Point; decorations, Connie Man 
yum and Audrey Royle; publicity. 
Claire Commo; patrons and patron- 
esses, Jackie Marien; music. Jim 
Gerraughty. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1945 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMHKR 1 l. m:» 



(Hit ffio00uti)ii0ett0 (toWan 



IHMIIIIIIMMMIMHItMMHMIIIHMI iltMMMitM H IMIM»«I M • M ••• 

I BLACK HATS | 

s 

by Don Parker 



Tha official undera:ra«lu*ta nawaaapar of ataaaattfcuaatu State OoUa*. 
Publithod evary Thureday murnmi durum tfca aaa4amie yaar 



• '> ■IIMMIIIIIII 



r I Itt I I 1,1 I H I H I tl I I I Itltl I I 



IIIIIIMIMH 



Office: Mamorial Hall 



Phone UOt-M 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

Jason Kirshen '4(5, Editor; Anne Merrill '46, Associate Editor; Rosemary 
Snetr He en liurroughB, Managing Editors; and Mary O'Reilly '47, He Jen 
N^Jamc'^News Editors; Ronald Thaw '47, Sports Editor; Agnes Bowles, 

Secretary. 

STAFF 
BileUky Havles, Heaver, Kaufman, Mastalerz, Melahouris, Raphael, Rappa- 
port, Roberts, Stegner, Tanguay, Wolfe. * nrinv 

Felstiner, F. Johnston, McCarthy, Seltzer, Shea, Smith, Spring. 
Andersen, Howies, Gardner, Golub, Powers. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, Faculty Adviser 

BUSINESS BOARD 

Jean R. Spettigue '46, Business Manager 
Virginia Minahan '47 Advertising Mgr.C.loria Bissonette S abac notion Mgr. 
Carol Bateman '47, Assistant Jean Hinsley, Barbara Hall, Ass ts. 

A hu Karas '47, Circulation Mgr. Verne Baas 4 %J~ftgn 
Donald Jacobs , 48, Assistant Jacqueline De aney 48 

"lan Kahn '48 *«*>" Bass '49, Assistants 

Lawrence S. Dickinson, Faculty Adviser 



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PTtoted by Hamilton I. N— 11. SM Hat. Sir.*. A-h«u Ma-acbuaatU. Xala ^hon. «10-W 



1. 

2. 

3. 
4. 
5. 



The Collegian Platform 

A University of Massachusetts At MSC 

Better Sidewalks ^RgB&**nWB£$^ 
Better Student Government 
Increased Sports Program 
An Independent College Quarterly 



now thiii they'rt m>. 
let'a iii. i break them 



Victory Varieties 

This is the first opportunity the Collegian has had to actually 
review the "Victory Varieties" of a week ago yesterday. Bouquets 
of orchids to Hal Leen, Julie Malkiel, and their cast. We single out 
also, performers Jasinski and Czaja, who were outstandingly no- 
ticeable. Not since Campus Varieties of 1942-3 have any two cap- 
tured an MSC audience as did they. 

Of Howie Gadbois, nothing need be said. He was all we had 
heard, and more. It was his "lip" that lent that touch of perfection 
to the "Opium Den" scene. 

Of that scene itself, it has been said that nothing its equal has 
appeared here before. Certainly not within the memory of this 
year's seniors. Climax of the show, this scene had within it all the 
elements of greatness that lie within the modern romanticism in 
art and literature. As a production, lighting and staging were mas- 
terfully handled. As a creative effort, it is of a piece with the real- 
ity of Saroyan and the passion of Ellington. As a presentation to 
the MSC audience, it is a classic not soon to be forgotten. 

Bravissime, to those who produced the show, bravissime and also 
encore ! 



A good many students don't know 
what this column is, because it dates 
back to the time when there were 
more students on campus. Some up- 
perclassmen remember it as a col- 
umn originating from one of the stu- 
dent governing bodies; namely, the 
Student Senate. Others don't know 
and care less what the Student Sen- 
ate endeavors to accomplish besides 
the wearing of such cranial ornaments 
as were referred to earlier in the sea- 
son as being "those bonnets that are 
simply out of this world". 

Essentially, The Black Hats, which 
will occur from time to time in the 
Collegian, is an informative column, 
written for the express purpose of 
letting the student body (or should 
1 say those who are interested enough 
in their College to read its news- 
paper) know what is going on. 

As of the spring of 194'J, the Stu- 
dent Senate, so called, was declared 
inactive for the duration, and a gov- 
erning agent known as the Senate 
Associates, was inaugurated to han- 
j die such duties as might come up with 
a greatly decreased student body. This 
body consisted of seven members elect- 
id by the men students of the college, 
similar to the manner in which the 
Senate formerly was nominated and 
elected. This past fall, due to the 
increased enrollment, the Senate As- 
sociates became the Student Senate 
again, and its ranks were increased 
liy two former Senators. In the future 
all other members of the Senate, re- 
turning to complete their undergradu- 
ate work, will be asked to become 
active members of the present Senate. 
The original obligation given to the 
Senate Associates has been fulfilled. 
There are many new things that 
could be said at this time, but most 
of them shall be reserved for a later 
issue of the column. However, there 
might be something said about some 
pertinent facts that have arisen this 
fall. 

There seems to be what we might 
call isolated criticism about the gov- 
erning bodies of the college. I use the 
Continued on Page 3 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, December 13 

French Club, Chapel, 7:15 p.m. 

Mass Meeting— SCA, New- 
man Club, and Hillel; Mem 
Hall, 8:00 p.m. 

Collegian Competitors, Mem 
Hall, 7:00 p.m. 

Friday, December 14 

Concert Series, Bowker Audi- 
torium, 7:30 p.m. 

M.S.C vs. Norwich University, 
8:00 p.m., Phys. Ed. Cage 
Saturday, December 15 

Social Union, Interclass plays,; 
Bowker Auditorium, 8:00 

Sunday, December 16 

Vespers, Mem. Hall, 4:45 p.m. 

Tuesday, December 18 

Newman Club Informal, Drill 
Hall and Memorial Building, 
8:00 p.m. 

Phillips Brooks Club, Dance, 
U.S.O., 8:00 p.m. 



CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



Emily Dickinson, Amherst, Mass. (1830-1886) 

I shall keep singing ! Birds will pass me 
On their way to yellower climes ; 
Each with a robin's expectation,— 
I with my redbreast and my rhymes. 

Late«when I take my place in Summer, 
But I shall sing a fuller tune; 
Vespers are sweeter than Matins, Signor,-- 
Morning, only the seed of Noon. 

This week, the 115th anniversary of the birth of Emily Dickin- 
son, her "fuller tune" still sounds. Long after the nightfall, the 
sound of her voice persists, a thing of beauty, the song of univer- 
sal emotion sung by a recluse. 



Bond Drive 

So many times in the past, we have found occasion to give 
throat to a cry of fury when results of money-collecting campaigns 
are made known, that it is now a relief and a pleasure to commend 
the campus as a whole, students, faculty, and staff, for the admir- 
able success of the bond drive. In particular, we thank Professor 
lioberts and his committee, including students Ronald Thaw and 
Edith Dover, for the splendid work accomplished by them during 

the past few weeks. 

Also, we would like to apologize for the remark recently made in 
this column to the effect that the students were more interested 
in their own present than in their own or their country's future. 
We were wrong. 



One of the profs on campus in- 
formed his class that he gained all his 
knowledge at his mother's knee and 
other joints. 

For the first time in years the 
Olde ("e" for antique) Drills Halle 
will fail to shudder with the pounding 
of rhythm and feet at the Annual 
Military Ball. It almost requires ten 
minutes of silent meditation or a post- 
mortem or something. Besides the co- 
eds will have to have gym classes on 
that day. The amazing post-war inno- 
vation of the year is the fact that the 
coeds will have a one-thirty or possi- 
bly a two o'clock permission. Talk 
about radical changes. 

It is pretty certain that we are 
losing our A.S.T.R.P. MEN. It will be 
pretty lonely without the patter of 
little feet, but we can't have the 
"Vets", who are scheduled to arrive 
en masse, digging foxholes to sleep in. 
There has finally been organized on 
campus a committee of students who 
are serious about making our college 
a university, and they are evidently 
going to DO something about it. Also 
some of the letter-writers will be 
pleased to know that it is a represent- 
ative body meaning of course that the 
women students are also represented. 
The fact that on campus there is 
a great deal of sorority politics is 
known but not talked about in gen- 
eral. It is also known however that 
supposedly and in practice everything 
is as fair and as equalized as possible 
It is also evident that there is a great 
I deal of fraternity politics as there 
[ always was and always will be. How- 
over may we throw out this thought. 
At this time is fraternity politics as 
equalized and fair as it might be? I 
can hear them saying now, "it's none 
of my business" and "dog eat dog". 



•tlal Ml *•••»• III! HMIIUMIIMHHIMIHIIHII I •« M 

STATEmeant 

by CO. and Fizz 

2 i 

; MlM IIIUMMIt IMIIOtHIIIIIMHHItH ttHMMilMMMII? 

What mietako* thcst mortal* make! 
Stow* and Richards are innocent, for 
tin column ap p ea r i ng m this qm 

last iveek teas written by the incom- 
parable* — CO. and Fizz, iclio enjoy 
their work. Hoieeeer. it camt to oar 
Son that there are two lads ulio have 
eomotking to say, SS MM feel that a-e 
ran aire them one rhance to say it, 
tV0n if their o/>inions are not necessa- 
rily ours. We note introduce, tor this 
WOOk, diet Mann and Art Peck. 

Bouquets to the hardy souls (all 
49.50*3 <>f them) in the sophomore 
and junior classes that braved Fri- 
day's wintry rains and polled their 
ballots in class elections. Is it too 
much to ask of the other 60fl that 
they drop into Mem. Hall for two 
minutes to vote — or don't they care? 
Are these class elections indica- 
tive of the student's interest in their 
government? The seniors (7"> r ; vot- 
ing) were better, but still far short of 
the interested, alert student bodies 
of years past. We feel that more ef- 
fort and cooperation will return just 
rewards. 

Our choice for top honors in cam- 
pus talent goes to the Statettes for 
their excellent premier performance 
in the Bond Show. . . What dynamic 
musical maniac has taken over the 
Lincoln Avenue sorority in true 5x5 
fashion? How do you do it, Dave, how- 
do you do it? . . And then there is 
the gay young man-about-campus 
found dashing madly through Kap- 
pa's hallowed hall with a comely 
young miss draped over one shoulder. 
Shades of Atlas — but one word of 
caution, James, Massachusetts speed 
laws are strictly enforced. 

Here's a good one, hot off the well 
known gripe griddle. One M.S.C. stu- 
dent, upon taking the long trek to 
the notorious Ptomaine Tavern (oc- 
casionally referred to as the Campus 
Dining Hall) for a good appetizing 
Sunday dinner, discovered to his dis- 
may that one of his green beans was 
crawling all over his plate. Closer 
scrutinization revealed that this bo- 
tanical phenomenon was not a bean 
but a cockroach, no less. Our hero 
showed the little fellow to one of the 
dining hall executives and was forced 
to be content with this reply: 

"What did you expect, a Canary?" 
There is no doubt in our minds and 
possibly in yours, that this was a most 
clever remark deserving at least a 
box of Snickers and a free trip to 
North Amherst by wheel-barrow — 
but what would that prove? Why are 
we continually hearing reports of this 
sort about the food at Draper? We 
realize that much has been said about 
this in the past, but why isn't some- 
thing done about it? 

Hats off to the Collegian Xmas 
Informal, the well decorated Drill 
Hall, "Santa Clause" and "Christmas 
is on the wing." 

We should like to add, in closing, 
a ray of hope for the stronger half 
of the Homo sapiens. A wise man is 
reputed to have said, "Marry by all 
means.// you get a good wife, you will 
become very happy; if you get a bad 
one, you will become a philosopher, 
and that is good for every man." Even 
if you can't get along with them. 
Jerry, 1 strongly doubt that anyone 



• MIHtM««t**tM»»*ltllMMIt»t*tll*tltH*»MMtfttlMMltMtMMI*a a- 

I You're Well ToM I 

I . I 

by Pvt. Walter Schnetr 

I \ 

j,.i... n.MI HIIMIMIMiW t MmHtlllMIIMi, 

Last week was noteworthy for the 
abundance of rumors that swept ovei 
the Abbey, giving rise to much spec 
ulation. One little gem was concerned 
with the leaving of the first company 
January 30. At that time, any of the 
first company "vets" who qualif\ 
for a third term are scheduled to bl 
shipped to Norwich, Vermont. Accord 
ing to the "experts' , who will to! 
you they have exact information, the 
second company will join the first ii 
the trek to the "infamous militar;. 
school of Vermont". For proof the\ 
point to the just-issued passes, whicl 
expire Jan 80. However, this reporto 
spoke to Lieutenant Fiddes Monda\ 
and was assured that it was extremeh 
improbable that the second would 
leave MSC in the middle of their term. 
One happy bit of scuttlebut cm 
lontly making the rounds is that our 
already generous Christmas vacatior 
may be extended to end January 2 in 
stead of the first as had been previ- 
ously decided. In any case we cer 
tainly appreciate our lengthy furlough 
and to say that the fellows are looking' 
forward to it with great anticipation 
is putting it mildly. 

The ASTRPfl who signed up for the 
dance at the Mary Burnham School 
last Saturday were pleasantly sur- 
prised when they arrived. For the 
affair turned out to be a formal and ■ 
date was waiting for each man. The 
orchestra which came all the wa> 
from "deah old Boston" did not in our 
opinion even compare with our AS'l 
III' band but that did not detract 
much from a very enjoyable evening, 
which saw quite a few sweet friend- 
ships spring up. 

The opening of Mem Hall for rec 
reation on certain nights was good 
news to the ASTRPs. Thanks a lot 
to those who were responsible foi 
making it possible — and that re- 
minds us, we're also grateful for th. 
amazing change that has transformed 
the Y.W. room from a bare, drah 
place to a comfortable attractive room 
where you can get away for a time 
from the distinctly unhomelike quali- 
ties of the Abbey. 

An old game, which has gained new 
popularity around the Abbey lately, 
is cribbage. Any night on the second 
floor you can see the addicts of the 
game playing, while ever-pres- nt 
kibitzers give their unwanted advice. 
At present the dean of cribbage play- 
ers in the Abbey is Pvt. Edward 
Smookler whose nearest opponent il 
Pvt Bruce Soutar, who is also the 
african domino champ of the battal- 
ion. 



Marshall Hall Reveals Secrets Of 
Amazing Scientific Experiments 

by Roxbury P. Stone | in the selection of a balanced diet, giv- 

Sottth of Thatcher Hall, southwest ing heed to their own caloric require- 
,,f the infirmary, and north of thements for a day's work as based on 
Physiei Building stands one quarter their individual body surface statis- 
,,f a substantial red brick giant. One tics. All very scientific. 
quarter, because Marshall Hall was 
never completely finished, and the 
rush of years has left it with the look 
of straining on its leash to expand and 
rush southward. 

Inside, there is the same air of 
eagerness and activity; inside are the 
two very efficient Departments of 
physiology and Bacteriology. Habitues 
have been known to remark that 
stranger things go on in Marshall 
Hall than are dreampt of in the phi- 
losophy of a Statesman. 

For instance Physiology 75, the 
physiology of nutrition. That sounds 
like a harmless definition of an ad- 
vanced course in a particular science. 
Hut look: 

The little card we received said only 
that there would be a coffee hour on 
| Tuesday at 4 :00 p.m. in the Physiology 
Laboratory. We were cordially invit- 
ed to attend ... so we did. 

Coffee is coffee, but on entering the 
laboratory on the second floor of 
Marshall Hall we were greeted with a 
I display of food set out in the most 
appetizing buffet service these sore 
.ves have seen in many a day. 

We wish the Collegian had a food 
.•ditor to describe the triple-banked 
(display of turkey, fruits, vegetables, 
eggs, (hard-boiled), and nuts. On side 
[tables, ice-cream, cake, and hot coffee 
wore, as the non-existent food editor 
might say, generously served. Broad 
expanses of fine linen were set off by 
the gleam of shining silver, and roses 
added just the proper touch of color 
to make the food as appetizing as any 
I ever seen by starving Draper patrons. 
Whence all this abundance, this 
I cornucopia of apples, this array of 
home-baked cake? Wherefore the dis- 
play of succulence? — All in the name 

>f Science, pure, cold, Science. 
It developed that for two hours be- 
Ifore four o'clock the class taking 
Physiology 75 had had a practical test 



Final Exam Schedule 



TiSM sf Examination 

I :(>(»-» :.->» a.m. Mon.. Jan. 28 
K :00-M :."»(> a.m. Wed., Jan. 30 



Who Is Kilroy? 

by John Mastalerz 

Yes, the mystery has finally been 
solved. Kilroy has been discovered. 
Many of you have seen signs appear- 
ing on walls, doors, and walks, saying: 
"Kilroy slept here", "Kilroy walked 
through this door", "Kilroy talked to 
his girl here", and at Draper, "Kilroy 
ate here, Kilroy died here". But who 
is this energetic "guy" who seems to 
get around so much ? 

Newsweek Magazine has finally 
given the answer. Kilroy is not a cam- 
pus figure; his only connection with 
MSC is the fact that the real Kilroy 
and the Cadets are Army Air Force 
men. Some cadet has started as many 
others have done, the advertising of 
Kilroy by writing the Kilroy signs 
around campus, thus starting a chain 
of Kilroy signs and making the real 
Kilroy one of the most famous men in 
the Army Air Forces. 

The real Kilroy is an Army Air 
Force sergeant from Everett, Mass 
The fad of "Kilroy sayings" started 
when a friend of his, Sgt. James Ma- 
loney, placed a notice on the bulletin 
board of Baca Raton Field, Florida: 
"Kilroy will be here next week". This 
notice started the campaign which 
made Kilroy the most famous man in 
the Army Air Force and the great 
mystery on the MSC campus. Thu=. 
other Air Force men, and the Cadets, 
took up the writing of "Kilroy signs". 

of us can get along without them: 
and this seems to offer us our on'y 
bit of consolation. 



| Concert Series 

Continued from page 1 
in Prague and other renowned opera 

[•••titers. 

She has a repertoire of forty-three 

roles in thirty operas, from the early 

lassies to the ultra-modern, and she 

rings in French, Italian, German, and 

English. 

In recital and concert Miss Sten 
las been heard in many European 
cities. Upon her arrival here, America 
f discovered" her at once, finding her 

personality of vivid charm and a 
linger possessed of a magnificent 
■ oice trained in the greatest traditions 
>f vocal art. 

Suzanne Sten likes America and 
imerican audiences She finds their 
reaction the most intelligent, sponta- 
leotts, and sincere of any she has 
fvor encountered. She says: "Ameri- 
can audiences hear music without the 
disadvantages of convention, tradition, 
ind prejudice that clouds the impres- 
Jinns of European listeners. America 
isks only if a singer 'has something'. 
If this is so, the favorable audience 
(■faction is quickly forthcoming, and 
v ere is at once established that inde- 
finable affinity between the singer 
md listeners that is essential for a 
pccestful performance." 

To pot a job through a telephone 
ludition is a new way of doing things, 
kt Miss Sten has done that. too. Re- 
f' tly, when a manager in California 
I ted on hearing the mezzo- soprano 
'■■■ fore oneraging her for the title role 
I Rio Rita", Miss Sten oxneriment- 
H r ''i a local telephone to find the best 
bot to sing from, called the produc- 
er inne distance, sang for him, and 
caeed on the spot. 
Miss Sten claims to he good at 
'Shaking, and also wields a pro- 
I'flc autograph pen. 



And the beauty of the display? A 
complication introduced by Doctor 
Gage, teacher of the course and De- 
partment Head, to make all the food 
appetizing, so that selection should be 
unbiased. We suspect, however, that 
Dr. Gage had other reasons, for he 
seemed to enjoy vastly the coffee hour 
that followed the scientific experi- 
ment. The students and a few invited 
guests (among them Pfc. Joyce Gibbs 
'45) were urged to finish the experi- 
mental material, and Dr. Gage put 
himself forward as an excellent host 
to those who were enjoying the meal 
he had prepared. 

We discussed methods of coffee- 
making with Mr. Blair, who prefers 
the open pot method, but who served 
from a glass coffee machine, we hesi- 
tated with Mrs. Powers over the rela- 
tive merits of vanilla and chocolate, 
we marveled over the culinary skill of 
Dr. Gage, who was willing to give the 
recipe for his excellent cake, and we 
ate to our heart's content. 

It was late dusk as we left, munch- 
ing an apple and wondering how to 
get to take another physiology course, 
75, naturally, before we graduate. 

Black Hats ^~^ 

Continued from page 2 
word isolated, perhaps, with discre- 
tion, because it has been made known 
to the writer that there was quite a 
concerted effort to reform the stu- 
dent government. However, in no in- 
stance was ever a letter or document, 
suggestive or otherwise, received by 
the Senate itself or the Associates 
from any individual or collected group. 
The Senate has a mail box in which 
it would appreciate receiving any 
correspondence, suggestive, critical, 
or demanding, from any student or 
students. Granted that the Senate 
mail box has suffered casualities 
from the war years, it shall be ready 
to receive any or all suggestions which 
the students care to forward. 

The election of officers for the jun- 
ior and sophomore classes was held 
last Friday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
in the Mem Building. Announcements 
wore made at the class meetings on 
Thursday that elections would be held 
the following day; yet only 49% of 
the juniors and 50*> of the sopho- 
mores responded. The Senate is leav- 
ing it up to each class in question, in 
meetings following convocation today, 
whether they wish to reopen the vot- 
ing for a limited period of time to 
allow those who didn't get a chance 
to cast their ballot, or whether the 
polls shall be closed and results tabu- 
lated from existing records. 

The Senate is endeavoring to repre- 
sent the student body as it was origi- 
nally intended, although the effects 
of the war are still very much in evi- 
dence. Joint WSGA-Senate meetings 
have been held and will continue 
where the problems of the entire cam- 
pus are under discussion ; the results 
of these meetings will appear in this 
column. 

The publication of the Senate Con- 
stitution will appear in the first issue 
of the Collegian in the New Year. 
Questions concerning the powers of 
the Senate may be cleared up at that 
time. 

Other questions of prime impor- 
tance, concerning every student on 
this campus, will be in this: column, so 
watch for them. 



Final examination* will be hawed on (he daily schedule of claNHes according 
to the following plan: 

Time of Meeting on Daily Class 
Schedule 

8 a.m.— M. W. F. 
H a.m.— M. W. F. 

10 a.m.— M. W. F. 

1 1 a.m.— M. W. F. 
I a.m.— Tu. Th. S. 

9 a.m.— Tu. Th. S. 

10 a.m.— Tu. Th. S. 

11 a.m.— Tu. S., 1 p.m. Th. 

1 p.m.— M. W. F. 

2 p.m. M. W. F. 
I p.m.— M. W. F. 
1 p.m.— Tu. Th. 



H:IMMI :."»(! a.m. 

1:00-2 :."><) p.m. 

Bttft-ttSi a.m. 

K:M>-!> :"»0 a.m. 

H :(Ml-(t :.■»() a.m. 

1:00-2 :*>(» p.m. 

1:00-2 tM pm. 

1:00-2 :."»0 p.m. 

1:00-2 :.">0 p.m. 

1:00-2 :.'»(• p.m. 



Kri.. Feb. 1 
Thur., Jan. 31 
-Tu., Jan. 2«» 

Thins., Jan. Ml 

Sat., Feb. 2 
-Sal.. Feb. 2 
Mon., Jan. 2H 

Wed.. Jan. .10 
-Kri., Feb. 1 

Til.. Jan. 29 



Rooms for exams will be the same as those on the daily schedule wherever 
possible. Any changes or new assignments of rooms for examinations should 
he reported to the Schedule office. 

Courses having lectures but no labs, (and courses having labs, but no 
lecture) will be scheduled for exam according to the time of the firat appear- 
ance of the lecture (or lab.) on the daily schedule. The daily schedule is con- 
sidered as beginning on Monday and ending on Saturday. 

Courses having labs, in sections hut a common lecture hour will be scheduled 
for exam according to the lecture hour. 

No student should have more than two exams in one day. 



Gass Meetings 

'"ass meetines were held this morn- 

' after Convocation in order to 

Pwide what should he done about the 

f '""•ftion of officers for the Sorthomnre 

~ A - .Junior classes. Onlv WWI of the 

class and onlv 4°** of the 

'^omore class voted at the elections 

: last Fridav. 



Errata 

Dorothy Johnson is vice-president 
of her class, and has been for the last 
three years. She was vice-president 
of her sorority, Kappa Alpha Theta, 
her junior year, and is now president 
of it. She was secretary of W.S.G.A. 
last year and has belonged to W.A.A., 
being tennis manager her sophomore 
year. She is a member of Statesman- 
ettes, Statettes, the Outing Club, and 
S.C.A. She was recently elected to 
Who' Who. 

Omission in the Index poster com- 
petition : 

The name of Bib's Shoe Store was 
omitted in the list of Index advertis- 
ers last week. It should be noted that 
Bib's advertises Muk-luk slippers. 



Another Plaque Goes Up 




US0 Hostesses 

This is the schedule for the week 
heginning Sunday, December 16. 

Sunday, Doc. 16— Phyllis Co«»lo\ , 
Alice Oleaga, Doris ("haves, Rachel 
Bouchard, Carol Bateman. 

Monday, Doc 17— Dorothea Loh- 
manii, .Mary Stohbins, Judith Battel, 
Agnes Howies. 

Tuesday, Doc. 1,H Klaine Baker, 
Hazel White, Harriot Hates, J.-an 
Bayles, Lillian Krikorian, Lillian 
Jones, Glonna Cady, Veda Stra/.das, 
Helen,- Parker, Hetty Magrane, Vir- 
ginia Golart, Geraldine Surriner, 
Frances Johnston. 

Wednesday, Jan. 2 Barbara (ar- 
miohael, Barbara Cooley, Anne Crot- 
ty, Luella Sedgwick, Lucy Woytonik, 
Marjorie Terry, Doris Martin, Bar- 
bara Brown '47, Esther Coffin, Jean 
Kidston. 

Thursday, Jan. 'A -Lois Bannister, 
Sylvia Blair, Esther Goldstein, Mary- 
Ireland, Shirley Spring, Edythe Beck- 
er, Hilda Scheinherg, Thelma Kagan, 
Connie Mangum, Maija Honkonen. 

Friday, Jan. 4— Eileen Aldrich, 
Marjorie Arons, Barbara Barry, Nan- 
nette Bartlett, Leatrice Blank, Flor- 
ence Bluinenthal, Nancy Bowman, 
Shirley Braman, Helen Bride, Au- 
drey Caless, Berna Caroll, Elizabeth 
Chadwiek, Pearl Hirshon, Gertrude 
Ingall, Joan Jackler, Margaret Jer- 
auld, Jane Leonard, Nancy Maier, 
Sylvia Maron, Alice Mayor, Ruth 
Newbury, Mary Nicoll, Gloria Siren.-, 
Noni Sproiregen. 

Please coma any night, and on 
weekends, if you have a hostess card 
. . . freshman only on weekends. 



InterclasK I'lays 

Continued from paye 1 
makeup is by Eleanor Kennedy, and 
Barbara Lee and Don Roye have 
charge of properties. 

Kach production will be judged ac- 
cording to its costumes, makeup, 
lighting, properties, selection of play, 
direction, stage movements, etc. Each 
play will be limited to the use of 
neutral hackground screens, and the 
judging will therefore not include 
scenery. 

After the four plays have been 
presented, the judges will be given a 
limited period during which they will 
Mled the winner of the contest. This 
will be announced and the winning 
company will be awarded individual 
prizes as rewards of their successful 
•fforts and as remembrances of their 
leeomplishment. 



French Gub To Give 
Traditional Pageant 

At 7:15 on Thursday, December 13 
the French Club will present its an- 
nual Christmas pageant. Old Chapel 
will turn into a cathedral for the mid- 
night Mass ceremony enacted by the 
French Club. The pageant will be 
fashioned after those of the middle 
ages which were popular in Southern 
France. The French Club has copied 
the custom and has made it a tradi- 
tional campus function. 

In the Middle Ages it was the habit 
for all French families after return- 
ing from the Cathedral to have a 
Rovoillon, or Banquet. This year the 
French Club is having a petit reveil- 
lon for its members after the nativity- 
scone at the Cathedral. The annual 
pageant which the French Club start- 
ed on this campus has won the ap- 
proval of many including the students 
of Emanoul College who have bor- 
rowed the custom from us. 

Ruth Felstiner is directing this 
year's production. Included in the cast 
are Mohsen Fazli '49 as Joseph, Jane 
Londergan '4G as Mary, and Robert 
LeBrec as Le Pasteur. Frances Archi- 
bald will be the pianist for the eve- 
ning. Costuming is under the direction 
of Joan Deyette '47; Marge Flint is 
acting as choir director; and Jean 
Spettigue '46 and Daphne Cullinan 
'46 are in charge of make-up. 



Informal Dance Opens 
1946 Social Season 

The social season for 1946 will be 
.shored in with an Informal Dance on 
Friday evening, Jan. 4 from 8 to 1 1 in 
RC Memorial Building. The dance will 
e CO! iplete with all the trimmings of 
the holiday spirit, entertainment danc- 
ing, howling, ping pong, and refresh- 
ments. 

Stars on the entertainment program 
will be: Phyllis Cooley, '48 and Rueith 
McKinney, '4!>, who will sing those 
songs we all love to hear. The other 
part of the entertainment program 
will be presented by those Campus 
Comedians, Jasinski and Czaja, com- 
plete with all their props and Jasin- 
ski's "giant-sized" pocket watch. The 
hers of the Informal Committee 
promise a wonderful time for all. 

Chaperones will be Mr. and Mrs. 
(lark Thayer and Dr. and Mrs. Ver- 
non P. Helming. 



Peck, Mann Delegates 
At Vets' Conference 

Art Peck and Chester Mann were 
the representatives sent from this 
campus to a conference of veterans 
now attending college, which was held 
on Friday, Dec. 7, at the national of- 
fice of the Y.M.C.A. in New York. 

Representatives of twelve colleges 
throughout the east met with leading 
authorities OH the problems of the 
veteran, in an attempt to coordinate 
the action of the various colleges in 
dealing with the pr o bl e ms confront- 
ing them. They found the most imme- 
diate problem everywhere to be the 
one of housing, both for the married 
and the single men. The second main 
problem is the general lack of really 
effective counseling on the part of col- 
lege adminstrations. This last they 
found to arise, not from the negligence 
of the administrations, but because of 
the difficulties in dealing with it. 

The Conference put B special board 
in charge of analyzing the problems, 
making necessary surveys, and work- 
ing out possible solutions. Conclusions 
and suggestions will then be formu- 
lated into bulletins made available to 
the colleges. These will be a great deal 
of material use in helping all colleges, 
including M.s C, to solve tuccessfuily 
their respective problems. 



Vespers 

Christmas Vespers will start fifteen 
minutes earlier than usual at 4:1"> 
p.m., Sunday, December 16. 

President William Park of the 
Noi thfiold Schools will be the speaker. 



Schedules 

Schedules for second-semester 
courses are now available in the 
Dean's office. Students should see 
their advisers and plan their 
schedules before December 20th. 



Chi 0. Xmas Party 

A Christmas party for lo under- 
privileged children from Amherst 
and vicinity will be given at Chi 
Omega Sunday afternoon, December 
16. A Santa Claus will be present who 
will distribute gifts and clothing to 
the children. 

Carol Bateman is head of the com- 
mittee for the party. Other committee 
members are: Gen Todd, Nat Emer- 
son, Helen Stanley, and Phil Tuttle. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER IS, IMS 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, l»4f» 



NEWS ITEM 

lii 1948, the cavalry unit at Massa 

ehtuetta State College was discon- 
tinued because of the war. Captain 
Winslow E. Ryan, head of the military 
department, reports that, although no 

definite plans have heen made as to 

whether or not this is to be ■ cavalry 



unit, a new unit will he established. 

recent War department circular 
stated that this unit will he a Special 
interum program Until a decision is 

made as to what type of mechanised 
unit will he established. 



Hearing About A Military Ball 
Makes Us Reminisce. Pardon 
Us For A Page-Full . . . 




Butterfield To Become SPORTSCAST 

MSC Bachelor Quarters * ***** *»•* *» 



by Jacqueline Marien 

Certainly by fall of 1947, Massachu- 
setts men will be trudging up the long 
hill to Butterfield to do their studying, 
not their courting, for this will be 
"home" to them. The Statesmen wi 
also be entering two new dorms which 
are to be built in the same area by tl 
Alumni Building Corporation on the 
plan of Lewis Hall and Hutterfieh 

Dispossessed from their lofty re- 
cluse, the coeds will reside at the Ah 
bey, Lewis, and Thatcher all newh 
remodeled. Behind them and along th( 
north side of Lover's Lane, the soroi 
ity houses may be constructed. How- 
ever, this last project is still undei 
general discussion and will be worked 
out with the individual groups. 

Funds have already been appropri 
ated for a Home Economics building 
including a nursery soon to be con- 
structed north of the Hill's Gardei 
between Stockbridge Road and North 
Pleasant Street. However, concerning 
other classroom buildings, no definite 
progress has been made. Special re- 
quests have been sent to the State 
legislature emphasizing our need for 
new Physics and Engineering accomo- 
dations 

The committees which are working 
with President Baker on plans for 
Mass. State's future include the very 
active Campus Planning Council with 
Professor Pice as chairman and ai 
alumni group of landscape architects. 
These experienced MSC graduates are 
formulating a long-range plan for the 
development of the campus within our 
"sacred" center rather than outside 
its present boundaries. 

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THIRS.— FRL— SAT. 
JOSEPH COTTON 
JENNIFER JONES 

in 

LOVE LETTERS 



Si N.— TIES. 

Dec. 10-18 

WILLIAM EYTHE 

SICNE HASSO 

LLOYD NOLAN 

in 

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WED.— THl'RS. 

Dec. 19-20 
CLACDETTE COLBERT 

in 
IMITATION OF LIFE 

—2nd hit— 
bin<; CROSBY 

BABY SANDY 

in 
EAST SIDE OF HEAVEN 

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THE DODO didn't like to fly 

so he walked . . . 

and when the air age arrived, 

he tried again . . . 

But he had lost the use of his wings 

and couldn't. 

BUT YOU CAN . . . 

RIGHT IN YOUR OWN FRONT YARD 
(unless you WANT to be a dodo) 

at the 
AMERICAN SCHOOL 

OF AERONAUTICS, Inc. 

CUBS. TAYLORCRAFTS, or AERONCAS . . 

We have them all . . . 

And a car to take you to and from the field 

UNJUST CALL NORTHAMPTON 2727 

— whether to learn to fly 

— or to rent a plane 

— or to hangar-fly in our comfortable lounge 

— or just to look around 

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ALL NEW RELEASES 

Jeff ery Amherst 
MUSIC SHOP 

"On The Corner" 



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Clothing and Haberdashery 
EDDIE M. SWITZER 

(across from the Town Hall) 



f 



Known for its excellent Food, Ice Cream, and Soda Drinks. 
Bakery Goods — Baked everyday. 



SARRIS RESTAURANT 



This Friday evening at 8 P.M. the 

MSC basketball squad will be unveiled 

I an informal tilt with Norwich 

niversity at the l'hys. Ed. eage. The 

M between the two "fives" will be 

• nial in name only, for the same 

[will be played like a regularly sehed* 

, til contest. This Norwich tilt will 

. both Coach Ball and the student 

[body an opportunity to view the local 

fioopsters" under pressure To date 

i- , team has engaged in practice 

.iines with Williston Academy, Am- 
t Hitfh School, and Westover 

d; and in Red Hall's own words, 

boys have shown increased im- 

, inent". However, this weekend's 

ihould provide more of an indica- 

of what is to be expected in the 

future. 
At this writing, Coach Ball expects 
, present squad to be increased 
after the Christmas vacation. (It 
■ems that a few boys have hesitated 
bout cominp to practice in order to 
patch up on their studies.) In addition, 
oteh Rail revealed that the influx 
[if numerous veterans second semester 
ihould contain some experienced has- 
etball players. As things stand now 
, squad is small in numbers and 
stature, but scrappy and willing to 
learn. As mentioned in last week's 
column, team A is composed of Lee, 
I ansing, Stanne, Chiklakis, Sasahor- 
ski. Jasinski, Raymond, and Czaja. 
lowever, the probable lineup for 
Friday evening's tilt with Norwich 
tvill be Lansing and I.ee at the for- 
< i p-.sts, Chiklakis and Samhorski, 
it guards, and Stanne at center. 
As I have been doing in the past, 
would like to reserve the remaining 
portion of "Sportscast" to a discussion 
pi athletics and its importance to 
MSC. However, instead of discussing 
Ihe problem myself this week, I would 
like to turn the discussion over to the 
capable hands of Chet Rowen '!'.», 
1 olle >{ian sports writer. Here is what 
ys about the problem. 
"I, as a freshman, probably shouldn't 
bepress my opinion too freely, but, in 
of that fact, I'm going to, in 
this one instance. In regard to the 
)uestion as to whether or not there is 
inv validity in the theory that a 
s reputation in athletics gov- 
erns to a certain extent its overall 
reputation, I would definitely answer 
11 the affirmative. A college's reputa- 
tion in football particularly is helpful 
[o the school. As an illustration, con- 
Side] the respective reputations of 
fotre Dame and Mass. State. Now, 
>l)\iously the former is much better 
tnown and more highly esteemed by 
\hv general public than State is Rut 
ivhy is it such? It's not because Notre 
I'ame is scholastically higher than 
.S.C., because we doubt if it is 
ligher. Even if it were, the general 
uiblic probably wouldn't recognize it. 
he real reason why Notre Dame is 
ore highly esteemed than Mass. 
-tate is that it puts out better athletic 
learns. Recause it has a higher reputa- 
tion, Notre Dame enjoys more ad- 
vantages than State. 

Of course, State couldn't hope to 

•ut out football teams with as much 

thility as those of Notre Dame but 

in y way the comparison between the 

|wo schools shows how much differ- 

I a reputation In athletics can 

Effect the status of a school. Rut 

though State's athletic teams 

ildn't build up to the standards of 

i of Notre Dame, they could 

up to a much higher standard 



Glee Clubs 

Continued from page 1 

Rach, "Allelujia", by Mozart, followed 
by Dr. Park's sermon and a prayer, 
followed by "Joy to the World", by 
Handel, and "It Came Upon a Mid- 
night Clear", rendered by the Glee 
Clubs and Choir; and to conclude the 
program, the Benediction. 

Immediately following the Vespers 
program, the Women's Glee Club, the 
Statesmen, and the Statettes will go 
to Westover Field to give a Christ- 
mas concert for the men stationed 
there. When they arrive at the field, 
they will be served refreshments, and 
at 7 ::{() p.m. they will begin their pro- 
gram. The Glee Club will sing "Rreak 
Forth Beauteous Light", a chorale 
by Bach, "O Holy Night" with Bee 

Decatur as soloist, and "Angels We 
Have Heard on High". The Statesmen 
will sing "Twilight Shadows", and 
"Jonah". The Glee Club will return to 
sing "Evening", by McDonald, "Frie 
Canal", arranged by Tom Scott, and 
"In the Still of the Night", with 
Phyllis Cooley, as soloist. 

The Statettes will sing "Jesus Hani- 
bino", "All the Things V,.u Are'Vand 
"May I". To conclude the program, 
the Women's Glee Club will sing 
"Allelujia", with Margaret O'Hagerty 
as soloist, "Jesu Joy of Man's Desir- 
ing", and the "Coventry Carol". 

After the concert the soldiers will 
join in on singing traditional carols, 
after which there will be a social 
hour. 

The Women's Glee Club is now un- 
der student leadership. Officers are: 
Manager, Margaret O'Hagerty '46, 
Business Manager and Secretary, Bar- 
bara Cole '47, Librarian, Iris Cooper 
'47, Publicity, Rarbara Scanell '47, 
Personal Relations, Ruth Fdmonds, 
'4<I, and members of the Glee Club 
Hoard, Bm Decatur and Dot Johnston. 
The Statettes are Rea Decatur, Rar- 
bara Cole '47, Lolly F.asland '48, and 
Dot Johnston '4(i. The Statesmen are 
Fliot Swartz '47, Stanley Chiz '49, 
Leon Thresher '4!>, and Melvin Gold- 
man '48. 

The Glee Club concert which was 
to have been held two weeks ago was 
postponed on account of the weather, 
and will be held after the Christmas 

recess. 



Basketball Schedule 

Recause ho many were unaware of 
this > ear's basket ball schedule the Col- 
legian reprints the formal schedule 
with a reminder to attend this Fri. 
evening's informal game with Norwich 
I'., and the subsequent games listed 
below . 

January 
!t W.IM. at MSC 

12 W.P.I, at Worcester 

16 Amherst College at MSC 

19 Hamilton College at Clinton 
23 Williams at Williamstown 
M 1'niv. of Vermont at MSC 
February 

V Boston Iniv. at Boston 

13 A. IX. at MSI 

16 Hamilton College at MSC 

20 Amherst College at Amherst 
22 A.I.C. at Springfield 

27 Clark Iniv. at MSC 
March 
2 Boston Iniv. at MSC 



Conrad Thibault, Baritone, Returns 
To Sing At Social Union Program 



than that which they have attained 
thus far. Having attained a fairly 
high standard in sports, State would 
become more well-known to the public 
and consecquently more students 
would want to attend this college. 
Also State would gain more recogni- 
tion from the State legislature, which 
unquestionably would be an advan- 
tage. 

"Of course, in order to gain a good 
reputation in sports, State would have 
to play better teams and defeat them. 
In order to defeat good teams they 
would need good players and in order 
to get good players, State would have 
to encourage good athletes in high 
school to come to State, not by means 
of bribery or offers of certain privi- 
leges, but by legitimate media, such 
as communication with them and reve- 
lation of the advantages of attending 
State. By the latter means, at least 
some good high school ahletes would 
come to State. 

"In summary, it cannot be very well 
doubted that a college's reputation in 
athletics exert a great influence on 
the public, an influence which can be 
decidedly advantageous to the college. 
And if State would encourage good 
athletes to come here, it would help 
itself to gain that influence which 
is especially needed at a state college." 



Connvocation 

" Wonders of the Great Rarrici 
Reef", a fascinating color film of 
underwater life and coral formations 
was shown this morning at convoca- 
tion by Mr. T. C. Roughlev, Deputy 
Controller of Fisheries in the state 
of New South Wales, Australia. 

Mr. Roughley, author of sea life 
and formations, illustrates in his book, 
"Harrier Reef", an amazing coral for- 
mation some twelve miles long which 
lies in tropical and semi-tropical 
wateis off the coast of Queensland 
This surface beauty of long chains 
of islands is more than rivaled by the 
formation beneath the water anil 
offers a new en joyment for the tourist 
and big-game hunter. 

♦ » ! ■ 

Christmas Seals 

This month, Christmas Seals put 
out by the Tuberculosis Association 
are being sold on campus. The pur- 
chase of Christmas seals will help 
the association wage the fight against 
TR. 

Salesmen at the various campus 
houses are: Mac Cande, Theta; Barb 
(armichael, I'i I'hi; Marg Fuller, Chi 
0; Hope Simon, S.D.T.; Fran White, 
Kappa; Lucy Woytonic, Sigma Kap- 
pa; Swifty Johnston, the Homestead; 
Ruth Russell, Lewis Hall; I.uella 
Sedgewick, Thatcher Hall ; Raul Swa- 
zey, North College; Ruth Felstiner, 
the French House; and Georgia Per- 
kins, Butterfield. 



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Conrad Thibault, popular American 
baritone who appears here at Rowker 
Auditorium on January II under the 
auspices of Social Union, offers an 
interesting study in contrasts He 
could be taken for a glamour-boy 
( five-foot eleven, 170 pounds, ami 
handsome, with brown eyes, chestnut 
brown hair, a musical forehead, and 
Strong manly features); his taster 
veer sharply away from glamour and 
center entirely in his singing and his 
home. He has attained conspicuous 
popularity without ever compromising 
his standard! Of great art. Member of 
a profession that is generally credited 
with maintaining its share of ego, he 
is modest to the point of hiding the 
light of his most thrilling experiences 
under a bushel of shyness. 

Perhaps the best explanation of 
Thibault is his own complete sincerity. 
The feeling of "real truth" that com- 
municates itself to bis hearers in 
every song he sings, emerges also 
from everything he does and says. He 
feels uncomfortable in the presence of 
show or sham. He hates pretense. Ho 
isn't above saying, "I don't know"; 
isn't afraid of shocking you when he 
tells you that he loves to spend bis 
scanty free-time at home, pattering 
about, helping Mrs. Thibault plan the 
menus, assisting with the cooking, 
taking their young son, Billy, to the 
park. Once a news reporter in perfect 
rood faith, misinterpreted a remark 
of Thibault's and gave him public 
credit that he felt he didn't deserve. 
Thibault grieved about that for weeks. 
Yes. it was "good publicity" - but 
it wasn't trur: Well, partly true, but 
not entirely so. Press-agents have 
(piite a time with him. 

Thibault reveres everything that is 
good music and good music doesn't 
have to be the heavier classics. Folk- 
airs, ballads with a heart-glow, better 
popular songs, Strauss Waltzes, Snusa 
Marches, and songs that reflect the 
life of the people — all these are good 
music, Thibault tells you, because 
they're sincere; because they send a 
moment of genuine feeling from the 
heart of the composer to the heart of 
the listener. And the singer? Oh, says 
Thibault, he's not too important — 
he's just the instrument that allows 
the communication to take place. 
Thibault devotes much time to 

• MMMMttltMl * I. I. .1 MM. Ml *>>.*• MIMM. •"; 



studying his audiences wants to 

know what they like, why they like it, 
how they react. His mission as a 
singer is to give pleasure to those who 
are nice enough to come and hear him. 
The fact that he does please them 
results partly from his magnificent 
voice and artistry, and partly from 
the frank, sincere nature of Conrad 
Thibault. 



MSC Accident Insurance 
Plan Will Be Reopened 

Accident <>r illness may cause such 

serious financial loss that a student 
has to give op college work for the 
year or else the family has to carry 
a heavy additional load which Intel 
feres with the family living. In Sep- 
tember you were offered for the first 
time a reimbursement plan to provide 
medical, surgical, and hospital care 
throughout the college year for both 
accident and illness. In the falT lfil 
students accepted the plan. 

By agreement with the Company 
the plan will he reopened for the 
second semester, the coverage to run 
from the date of enrollment to June 
IS, 1946. The price for one semester 
is one-half the price for the college 
year. The College plans to send to 
parents a notice with the term bills 
and payments are made to the College 
Treasurer. 

This offer makes no change in the 
College policy of providing infirmary 
service which is free up to seven 
days per year. Reyond this free period, 
the eharge is $2.00 per day. The plan 
is open to students in all courses. It 
is designed to provide protection at 
a reasonable cost against unexpected 
and heavy expenses for accidents and 
illness. It should he understood that 
the college has no financial interest 
of any kind in this plan and merely 
acts as a clearing house for the 
receiving of premiums. 

♦»eeeeee» < »» < »e»ee»eeeee»'» < »« 1 



! KINSMAN'S 
STUDIO 

Specialist In 
I SCHOOL and COLLEGE 
PHOTOGRAPHY 

Phone for an appointment 

... 456 

46 Main St. 



• iiooo on 



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by 
Spaulding — 

Brogues 
Saddles 
Moccasins 



; Those shoe© you were going \ 
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College Shoe Repairing 

42 North Pleasant St. 

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DAVID BOOT SHOP 



521 Main Street 



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Northampton^ 



Choice Selection of 



In Silver;; 



j ; Wedding Gifts 

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JEWELERS 

Northampton 



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THE PAGODA 

•> 

The most modern Chinese and American 

1 

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Authentic Chinese and American Food 

40 Main St. Northampton 



BUSSES TO BOSTON 

Leave Amherst Wed., Dec. 19. 1:00 P.M. 

Leave Boston Tues., Jan. I, 7:00 P.M. 
TICKETS ON SALE Dec. 1 1 — Dec. 17 

by 



Full Paqe Index Guides 
— For Your Note Books — 

1946 Diary 
Pocket and Desk Size 

1946 Desk Calendars 
All Sizes 

THE SPECIALTY SHOP 

;i9 N. Pleasant St. Amherst! 

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Coffee Shop I 

59 North Pleasant Street 



OPEN 



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ARTHUR KARAS 
43 Fearing St. 
Amherst 1273 



PHYLLIS HOURAN 
Pi Beta Phi 
Amherst 649 



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Sweaters 

Camel Luggage 
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HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

Northampton 



1 11 in 1111111111 iMiniitiMin. 



; I** rn^i 



mi MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1945 



. 1 1 1< i ■ i >>• 1 1 ■ 



ItllMIMIIIIMI 



• III t I I4IIII III > Mil < 



M „„ w U H....M » 

NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 

" M " • M 



PHILLIPS BROOKS CLUB 

The Phillips Brooks Club will hold 
a Christmas dance for its members 
Mid Amherst College students on De- 
cember 18 from B to 11 in the Am- 
herst U.S.O. Tickets may be pur- 
chased from Hazel Traquair, Carol 
Smith, Bob Lowell, and Dave Boehnke. 



Wesley Foundation 

Wesley Foundation will meet De- 
cember H'> at the home of Professor 
and Mrs. Adrian Lindsey for a Christ- 
inas party with games, caroling, and 

food. 



be held regularly every Tuesday at 
7: If) in the senate room. 



Ski Club 

The Ski Club is planning a trip to 
Vermont this Sunday, December lf>. 
Those who wish to go should sign up 
on the bulletin board outside the 
College Store. The group will leave 
from the Physical Education Build- 
ing at 7 a.m Sunday. 

Toni Howard was guest speaker at 
the third meeting of the Ski Club on 
Tuesday, D e cemb e r 4 at 7 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Building. She 
spoke about skiing in different sec- 
tions of New England. The club has 
scheduled no further meetings until 
after Christmas vacation. 



S.CA. Public Affairs 

The Public Affairs Section of SCA 
will meet on Thursday, December l.'J, 
at f>:00 p.m. in the seminar room of 
Old Chapel. Associate Professor Mun- 
dy of the Poultry Department will 
speak on race relations. At the last 
meeting of the Public Affairs Section 
on November 29th, it was decided 
that petitions would be circulated 
throughout the college for an Inter- 
national Peace Day, and sent to the 
Committee for Peace Day in the 
United Nations at Boston. 



Seniors 



Seniors: a representative from Sar- 
gent studios will be in the Index of- 
fice Tuesday, Dec. 18 from 11:00 a.m. 
to 5:00 p.m. to give out your pictures. 

The pictures must be paid for at the 
time you receive them, so you had 
better send home for money now! No 
money -no pictures — no Xmas pres- 
ents! 

Retake orders and all other proofs 
that have not been returned will be 
taken at that time. 

Remember— Tuesday only. 

«»» 



Naiads 

The following girls have been taken 
into the Naiads: Jean Allison, Eunice 
Brunei!, Mary Ann Alger, Millie West, 
Alice O'Neii, Sally Bolles, Phyllis 
Brunner, Marcia Gardner, Mary Him- 
melman, Ann Grader, Georgie Tyler, 
Hazel White, Jean Felton, Claire Fog- 
lia, and Nancy Larson. 

There will be a regular meeting of 
the Naiads tonight at 7:15 p.m. 



Flying Club 



The Plying <*iul> met December 1 to 
vote on its charter and continue dis- 
cussion of aviation. Club meetings will 



Varied Exhibits 
Occupy Library 

There ere in the library three ex- 
hibits that might be of interest to the 
student. On the firet floor, there is a 
dispiay of various pictures that can 
be borrowed, free of charge, for home 

UBe for specified periods of time. 

Thci pictures would brighten any 
i and they are so diversified as 

to satisfy all tastes. 

\ ., on the first floor, in the ex- 
hibit case, there is a display of music 
albums. This display is made by the 
Mi ic Record Club and shows only a 
few of their 164 albums. Among those 
on display are records by Debussy, Si- 
belius. Mozart, and Tchaikowsky. Two 

albums may be borrowed at a time by 

any member of the Music Records 
Club and, to become a member, one 
merely pays $1.00 per semester or 
$1.50 per year. 

On the second floor of the library 
are two large bulletin boards which 
are reserved by the Amherst Camera 
Club The pictures that they have on 
exhibit this week are entitled, "Free- 
dom**, "A Winter's Kve", "Munching", 
"Country Girl", and "Down Maine 
Way**. 



Poetry Group 

The Poetry Reading Group will 
meet this afternoon from 4:30-5:30 
in Room B of Old Chapel. Readings 
this week will betaken from the works 
of David Morton. 



Scholarship 

The W. Atlee Burpee Company 
has made available an annual 
scholarship of one hundred dol- 
lars to be awarded to a junior at 
the beginning of the second se- 
mester. The scholarship is avail- 
able to students majoring in 
Horticulture and Floriculture. 



Fellowship Offered 

Massachusetts State College has 
been invited to nominate a candidate 
to the Society of Fellows at Harvard 
University. Eight Junior fellows, se- 
lected by Senior fellows at Harvard, 
receive financial and scholastic bene- 
fits for independent study and re- 
search not leading to degree or exam- 
ination. 

Unmarried men receive $1250, year- 
ly, plus room and board; married stu- 
dents receive $750 extra. The usual 
age limit of 2. r > years has been waived 
for this year's election. 

Graduate students in any field who 
are interested are asked to contact 
Dean Machmer for further informa- 
tion. 



Poultry Club 

Monday, Dee, in marked the re- 
sumption .if activities of the MSC 
Poultry Club. The club founded prior 
to 1927, held its first meeting in two 
years at Stockbridge Hall. An election 

• III IMIIIIIMHII) IIIMIIItMIHIMMIIIinilMIM Olllio"' 



of officers was held and was followed 
by a brief discussion of contemplated 
future activities. 

The results of the election were as 
follows: President, Leon J. Menard, Jr; 
Vice-president, Lawrence Holden; 
Secretary-Treasurer, Gerald A. De- 
rosier. 

Due to the wartime decrease in 
numbers of Poultry Husbandry ma- 
jors, the club had to suspend its ac- 
tivities in Feb, 1942. 



FOR CHRISTMAS 



ECONOMY TAXI CO. 
NOW OPEN 

Office: Lil's Coffee Shop 
I'hone 45 

Special rates for trips out of 
town business or social 



lIMIttlMtmiHHMMMMMtHMMM***** 



Always sure of a warm 
welcome: 

! State College Christmas { 

Cards 

I Steve Hamilton Cards { 

50 c per box 



iiiiiiiiitiMii ii iii inn tniii mi ii hi • in? 

'Knowledge Is Power' 

and four-fifths of your knowledge^ 
is acquired visually. The sentenced 
therefore, might just as correctlyl 
read, "Vision is power." <j 

If your vision isn't normal it meansj 
othat all your information is ac-< 

< Squired, all your work accomplished,^ 
\ >and all your recreation enjoyed inl 

< >the face of a serious handicap. 

fc>. T. DEWHURST] 

o OPTOMETRISTS— OPTICIANS ' 
X201 Main St. Northampton! 

Phone 184-W 



Unusual Hand-Painted 
Picture* on Birch Hark 

The Vermont Store, Inc. 1 

%\2 Main Street Amherst! 

Stores also in 
^Northampton and Wellesley Hills 7, 

. . i-^/f^ »Kg>-«v»<g>^ x» eeee»ssee»'»^ 

- •■,! , * I M» I < « IMIM, ,^ 

Music You Want 
Victor and Columbia Records 

If I Loved You 

I'm Always Chasing Rainbows 

Al Goodman : 
CTslee 

At The Fat Man's 

Tommy Dorsey j 
Aren't You Glad You're You 
Last Time 1 Saw You 

Les Brown i 
Your Father's Mustache 
Gee. It's Good to Hold You 

Woody Herman 



David Morton To Speak 

Continued from pag* 1 
Beauty, Beauty, particularly, in re- 
lation to human life. Although ob- 
viously a romantic, David Morton in 
his art is no extremist; rather he is 
one who insists upon a sound struc- 
ture, a form, a pattern in poetry that 
is nothing if not classic. Listen to 
his own advice to romantics: 
"Now heed the cryptic, strait and 

terse 
Brief syllable of narrow wit, 

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I RIDING HORSES [ 

Instruction Given 
NELSON STABLES! 

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And fashion you a wintry verse, 
And have your strict reward of it: 

Seeing the taut and hammered line 
Of the sparse blossom from that soil 
Achieve a hardness that will shine, 
And a thin fragrance owed to toil." 
But David Morton is more than a 
finished technician. Warmth of mood, 
sensitive perception, poetic simplic- 
ity of utterance, a musician's ear foi 
melody make his lyrics live and sing 
His latest volume, Poem*, 1920-1915, 
is a selection of nearly three hundred 
pieces representing quite adequately 
the whole extent of Mr. Morton '.- 
poetic output to the moment. The 
volume is divided about equally be 
tween poems recently written but not 
published hitherto, and those drawi 
from his book that have appeared in 
the last quarter of a century. 

Walter E. Prime 

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s : 

I Do Your Xmas Shopping 

at 

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Election 
Extra 



Northampton 



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PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

GLASSES REPAIRED 

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Special Rates For Students 



THE MUTUAL 
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A. I. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer and Stationer 

Amherst, Mass. 

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Agents for 

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HAMILTON 

W ATCHB8 

WATCH and JEWELRY 
Repairing a Specialty 

| CLIFF WINN 

JEWELER 
30 Main Street 

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"The College Store 
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Located in North College on Campus 

New Assortment of College 

Jewelry and Christmas Cards 

NOW ON SALE 



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25c for 1 

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To Hamp — party of 6 or more — 50c each 

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25c for 1 

20c 2 or more 

Also out of town trips to all points 

5 CARS AVAILABLE AT ALL TIMES 

AMHERST TAXI 
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Now — Something New 

For Amherst Students 

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The HOUSE OF WALSH wishes to announce a new shipment of ski equipment. Be outfitted for Carnival Weekend 
now. We aim to please— For over 20 years we have served the students of Mass. State with mutual satisfaction. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



*,,• "•" * 



VOL. LVI 



&he ftentectts (Collcaiati 

AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1946 



MMMMMMIMIMMMIMMIMMIIM 



MMMMIMMt 



Disputes 
Settled 



1 1111111111111111 



IMMMMIMI Ml 



NO ll\ 



Falvey, Duquette Chosen By Junior, Sophomore Classes 



Juniors 



Sophomores 

sjjjjsjHaHMBjsjjBjrsr^BrM 

Also Kidston, Nahlovsky, Jasinski 

Saphomores re-elected Al Duquette as president and Jean Kid- 
ston vice-president at the class elections held Friday, Dec. 7, at j White, vice-president, in the class elections held Friday, Dec 7, 
the Mem Building. Other officers elected were Barbara Nahlovsky, ' at the Mem Building. Barbara Brown, Secretary; Bill Clark, 



White, Brown, Clark Also Elected 

Jim Falvey was elected president of the junior class and Fran 



secretary; Ed Jasinski, treasurer; Marty Van Meter, captain; and 
Barbara Brown, sergeant-at-arms. 

Al Duquette was re-elected over his nearest opponent, Don 
Fowler by 4 votes to receive 29' < >f the ballot. Others vying for 
the office were Fred Pula and Sherry Davidson. Al is on the Dean's 
List and is a member of the Math Club. 

38% of the vote was gained by Jean Kidston, the new vice- 
president, against her closest rival, Kdith Dover. Another con- 
testant was Ann Sizor. Jean is a member of the Freshman Hand- 
book Board, Inter-Class Athletic Board, the Psychology Club, SCA, 
and KKG. 

For the office of secretary, Barb Nahlovsky won with a 81$ 
majority over Marty Caird, Francis Gobbi, and Lolly Easland Barb 
is a Sophomore representative to the WSGA, treasurer of the l-II 
Club, a member of the Sadie Hawkins Day Committee. French 
Club, SCA, Outing Club, Home Economics Club, and Chi O. 

Ed Jasinski was chosen ov?r John Mastalcrz for treasurer by .'i 
votes and 38 r ; of the votes cast. Jas is a transfer from Ohio C, a 
member of the choir, Roister Doisters, the Veterans A sociation, 

Outing Club, Ski Club, and a player on the football and basketball 
teams. Another opponent was Bert Shepherd. 

For the closely contested office of caj tain, Marty Van Meter 
won with 1 vote over Florine Schiff to receive 24' S of the votes. 
The other opponents were Jeanette Cynarski and May Andrews. 
Martv is a sophomore representative to t L. WSGA, a member of 
the Scrolls, Olee Club, Chi O, French Club, WAA Community 
Chest, and MSC Concert Association. 

17 r r of the vote was collect: d by Barbara Brown in the race 
for sergeant-at-arms to pass Jackie Marien by 37 votes. Donald 
Moore also contested for the office. Barb \va< captain last 
year, is a member of the Outing Club, SCA. WAA. and the 
Quarterly Club. 

147 members of the 216 sophomores voted in the class election. 
The Sophomores had a second chance to vote after a class meeting 
passed a motion to continue voting a* the class meeting 



Treasurer; Ed Anderson, Captain; Julie Malkiel, Sergeant-at- 
Arms, were the other officers elected. 

Jim Falvey won over his nearest opponent, Art Peck, by 9 votes 
to receive 46% of the vote Other classmates contending for the 
office were Ray Fuller, and Ronald Thaw Jim was class Captain 
last year, is a member of Who's Who, the Senate. Lambda Chi 
Alpha, and is vice-president of the Newman Club. 

For the office of vice-president, Fran White defeated Mac Cando 
by 6 votes, capturing 32' , of the vote. Gen Todd, Pat Smith, and 
Ann Powers were other opponents for the office. Fran is on the 
Dean's List, is vice-president of the WSGA, secretary on the 
Judiciary Board, Chairman of the Congregational Club, a cheer 
leader, and a member of the SCA and Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

40 r ; or 32 votes secured the office of secretary for Barbara 
Brown with 18 votes separating the closest contestants — Phyl 
Houran and Ilelene Parker, tied for second place. Barbara Cole 
and Gloria Harrington were other opponents. Barb was class 
secretary last year, is secretary of the Hillel Foundation, a mem- 
ber of the Outing Club, German Club, and Sigma Delta Tau. 

The new treasurer, Bill Clark, was chosen over Les Giles by 4 
votes and received 27', of the ballot Other members of the class 
running for office \v«»v Orm Glt/.i r, Ed Kachleff, and Veda 
Strazdas. Bill is a member of the Veterans Association. 

Ed Anderson outdistanced Ellie Swart/ by 8 votes in the race 
for captain and gained 46' % of the vote. His opponents were Doris 
Martin and Nat Hambly. Ed is a member of the Senate and Kappa 
Sigma. 

The new sergeant-at-arms will be Julie Malkiel who collected 
33% of the votes to defeat Connie Thatcher by 1 votes. Other con- 
testants were Ginnie Minahan and Gloria Bissonette. Julie was a 
chairman of the Victory Varieties, is the Social Chairman for the 
Hillel Foundation, and is secretary for AEP and a member of the 
Roister Doisters. 

Of the 159 members of the junior class, f>0.3'; or 80 persons 
voted for class officers. At a junior class meeting held Thursday. 
December 13, the junior class voted not to continue balloting at 
the meeting, although the voting p rcentage was small 



Ball 
urns 

onvo 
stem 



Johnatoti 
formal gowns in Un- 
its a prevue nt the 
the annual Military 
tomorrow evening at 
i 9:00- 1 :i»i) am. Music 

■a tollman ami his 01 

jring at the Rainbow 
gfield. He is quickly 
.yorite college dance 
yed recently at Smith, 
egie Tech, and Col- 
elections mi the pro 
ph. my", "It Slight As 
;". "That's Por Hi", 

". "No Can Do", and 



I Sponsored By Tomorrow Magazine 



A $1500 prize contest open to all 

| officially enrolled college students 

I throughout the United States has been 

announced by Tomorrow magazine, 

which has consistently sponsored the 

work of new and young writers. 

The best short story and the best 
[article will each receive a first prize 
[of |600, while second prize in both of 
these categories will be $250. 

The choice of subject matter for 
both stories and articles is left to the 
discretion of the contestants, although 
Bo theme is actually prohibited. Manu- 
Kripta will be judged solely on the 
hasis of literary merit and clarity of 
'xpression. 

The board of judges includes Allen 

Tate of the University of the South; 

Profeaaor William Blackburn of Duke 

University; Stringfellow Barr, Presi- 

of St John's College; and Dr. 

abeth Manwaring of Wellesley 

ge. 

Tomorrow, a magazine interested 

fly in public affairs, literature, 



philosophy, education and science, 
with emphasis on their development in 
the future, will publish both the 
prize-winning story and article in its 
December 1946 issue. However, all 
manuscripts, whether or not they re- 
ceive awards, will be considered for 
publication. 

Length of manuscripts may range 
from 2500 to 5000 words. The nota- 
tion Entry for College Contest along 
with the name and address of the con- 
testant must appear on the envelope 
and also the first page of each manu- 
script. Return postage must also be 
included. 

This contest closes on May 1, 1946. 
All entries should be mailed to College 
Contest, Tomorrow, 11 East 44th 
Street, New York 17, N. Y. 

Tomorrow is on sale at most news- 
stands or can be secured from your 
local Curtis Publishing Company 
Subscription Office, or directly from 
the publisher. 



Point values. Therefore all siuaents 
will have two weeks in which *o reg- 
ister objections with the Point Sys- 
tem Committee. Students unsatisfied 
with any of the point values should 
leave their written complaints or 
suggestions in the Senate Mail Box of 
the Memorial Building before Thurs- 
day, February 7, 1946. 

All students except freshmen, are 
allowed a maximum of thirty activ- 
ities points. Freshmen are permitted a 
maximum of fifteen points. However, 
Continued on page 4 
m»m 

Forester, Subject Talk 
By Lane At Quarterly 

Mr. Lane of the English Depart- \ RCA Victor, Packard, the American 
ment will address a meeting 



when the leading baritone oi tne 
company fell ill. With only an hour 
to go until curtain time, the man- 
agement cast about frantically for 
someone to sing Sebastino in Eugen 
D'Albert's "Tiefland". Young Thi- 
bault volunteered, and with some 
misgiving, they gave him the part. 
They weren't sorry, for it was his 
resounding success that night that set 
him on the road to fame. 

Since that time Conrad Thibaulfs 
upward climb has been strong and 
steady, and today he is the best- 
known, most-heard baritone in radio, 
having been the star of shows by- 
Maxwell House, Coca-Cola, A.&P. 
Gypsies, Phillip Morris, Lucky Strike, 



Panhellenic Dance 

irday afternoon, January 12, 
I'anhellenic Council will sponsor 
dance at the Memorial Building 
2:30-5:30 pm. 

• will be dancing upstairs: 
and refreshments downstairs, 
i fire in the fire place. 
dance is planned as a dressy 
not a sport dance, 
price is 75c per couple, and 
per person. 

-*• m 

Index 

Those who have not put in 
Index statistics blanks are 
lired to do so immediately. 
Bianka may be obtained at the 
'lex office. 



Basketball 

Varsity Basketball (iame 

Amherst College at M.S.C 

Wednesday, January 16 at K p.m. 

The M.S.c. cheering section will 

be at the north Bkte of the floor and 

the Amherst aection at the south side. 

M.S.C. students please enter the 
cage by the northeast cage door, at the 
end of the north walk. This will bring 
you directly to your section 
enter bv the main lobby. 



Do not 



For the information of new stu- 
dents, there should be no smoking in 

the cage while at games. 

A section for faculty is reserved in 
the south balcony. 



of the 

Quarterly Club on Wednesday, Jan- 
uary 16, in the Seminar Room of Old 
Chapel at 8:00 p.m. He will speak on 
Forester. 

On January _' Mr. Howard Lamarr 
of the History Department spoke on 
Southern Authors. Mr. Lamarr is a 
graduate of Emery University in 
Georgia and la a member of an old 
southern family, having been brought 
up on a plantation in Tuskegee, Ala- 
bama. 

He discussed six southern author 
Stark Young, Erskine Caldwell, Wil- 
liam Faulkner, Richard Wright, Lil- 
lian Smith, and Ellen GlasCOW, and 
then proceeded to clasify them into 
romanticists, editorialists, and real- 
Esta, He described Ellen Glasgow as 
the most realistic of the six and there- 
fore his favorite. \ot all southern 
novels are Completely accurate. Mr. 
Lamarr said, as ho went I n to criti- 
cize the traditional romantic novels of 
the old South. The editorialists, such 
as Wright and Smith, present narrow 
and distorted pictures of the South, 
concluded Mr. Lamarr. 



Melody Hour, Manhattan 



Round — and 
M.S.C. 



the Social 



Merry-Go- 

Union at 



I Hall, the scene of 

in:ils in the past, has 

in favor of College 

heist College campus, 
much like a rainbow 

•r the magic rays re- 
ystal Ball ami tevolv- 

• resplendent fountain 

.(•<l as the eenterpieee. 
wil be for dancing 

balcony reserved for 

<> "sit this one mit". 

i ■ c.i. of Springfield 
I Hall. 

the evening will he 
an Honorary Colonel 
aperons, during inter- 
r beauty, charm, and 
the traditional cere 
U, the Honorary Colo- 
ered In, 'neath eroaaed 
LO.T.C, to the corn- 
corps, who placed the 
, shoulders. She then 
departed 'neath crossed-sabers, and 
later, was privileged to review the 
troops at the spring formation 

Only a few years after the founding 
of the college the first Mil Ball was 
held and soon became a tradition, 
marking the high spot in the military 
program of the college. The choosing 
of an Honorary Colonel has played an 
important role from the beginning. 

Invitations may still be obtained 
from Al Alkon, Janet Bemis, Pvt. 
Biegel, Bob Lowell, and Lt. Fiddes 
(at the Drill Hall). These must be 
presented at the door, and remember- - 
it's strictly formal — an evening 
gown for the coed, and either a tux or 
uniform for the man. Corsages mav be 
ordered from Paul Ellen and Pvt. 
Biegel. Checking will be- free of 
Continued on page 6 



Midline "II 



Carnival Of Nations 



Fine Arts Presents f 

a i w l k~~ dl„ Planned ror January 19 
Annual Workshop rlay A ( ar?lival )f N lt ns p „, ni 



The annual play given by the Dra- 
ma Workshop will be presented by 
the Fine Arts Council on Tuesday 
afternoon, January IS, at I :•'!<» pn>. 
in the Old Chapel Auditorium. 

The students in the Workshop will 

eive an episode, from the comedy 
"Shuberi Alley", by Mel DinelH. 

The cast includes Barbara Cole, 
Cloria Harrington, Ellen Bowler, Dor- 
othy Johnson, Marjorie Andrew, and 
Mary Ireland. The director of the 

play la Katharine Derrig; the stage 
manager. Lorna Calvert. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg and Miss 
Leonta Horrigan will be the critics 
of the play. After the play has been 
given, they will lead a discussion on 
the merits of the play, and the work 
of the students, and will give the 
| students some helpful criticism. 



by the Modern Language Department 
of MSC. will be held al BH» o'clock 
on January 1!» in the Drill Hall. 

The three foreign language depart- 
ments of the college have drawn op ■ 
pro gr a m of dancing, refreahnu 
and an; - to induce all States- 

men to help the cause of the carnival; 
raising the necessary money for 'he 
support of Belgium orphans, Belgian 
orphans were chosen to benefit by the 
program because Belgium, a neutral 
country invaded by the Germane, was 
once a Spanish and la now a French 
speaking nation, and has a Gen 
and French background. 

For all collector! of foreign artic'- 
the "Carnival of Nations" Saturday 
night is a wonderful opportunit] 
make further purchases. 

Admission is $.2". 



c 



C. LIP7AHY 



HKIIII •• •••• 



NEWS 



,,,,, milllllll Miiimt 

PHILLIPS HKOOKS ( 
The Phillips H rooks 
a Christmas dance fo 
ami Amherst College I 
cember 18 from % to 
herst U.S.O. Tickets 
chased from Hazel T 
Smith, Hob Lowell, and 



Wesley Foundati 

Wesley Foundation 
(ember 1<> at the hon 
and Mrs. Adrian Finds, 
mas party with games 
food. 



Ski Club 

The Ski Club is plai 
Vermont this Sunday, 
Those who wish to go 
on the bulletin boan 
College Store. The gr. 
from the Physical Ed 
ing at 7 a.m Sunday. 

Toni Howard was gi 
the third meeting of t 
Tuesday. December 4 a 
Physical Education 
spoke about skiing in 
tions of New England 
scheduled no further 
after Christmas vacath 



Flying Club 

The Plying Clttb met 
vote ''li Its charter an 
cussion of aviation. Clu 



Varied Exhi 
Occupy Lib 

The e are in the lil 
hibita that might be ol 

student. On the first 11 

display of various pic 

i„- hoi rowed, free of eh 

UBC tor specified pel 

Th« - picture* would 
room and they are so 

to satisfy all tastes. 

\ ,. on the first I'l 
hibit case, there il a d 
albums. This display i 
Mi ic Record nub an< 
few Of their 164 album; 
mi display are records 1 
Pel ins, Mozart, and Teh 
album* may be borrowi 
any member of tin- 
Club and, U) become ; 
merely pays $1.00 pe 
$1.60 per year. 

On the second floor of the library 
are tWO large bulletin boards which 
are reserved by the Amherst Camera 
Club The pictures that they have on 
exhibit this week are entitled. "Free- 
dom", "A Winter's Eve", "Munching". 
"Country Girl", and "Down Maine 
Way". 

.,,„,,, „ ■■■■■■■■•mi i iiimiiiiiiiii(»ih"""*i. 

Always sure of a warm 
welcome: 

! State College Christmas j 

Cards 

I Steve Hamilton Cards 

50 c per box 



j If your vision isn't normal it meansj I Your Fathers Mustache 
l [that all your information is ac-f \ Gee, It's Good to Hold You 

< >quired, all your work accomplished,* | Woody Herman ] 
J*and all your recreation enjoyed in^ | i j 

< ithe face of a serious handicap. \\ 

<o. T. dewhurstI the mutual 

j oi^ometrists-opticians X | p luxnbing £ Heating Co. ! 

^Ol Main St. Northampton^ i m *«*"" * ^ | 



A. I. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer and Stationer 

Amherst, Mass. 

;,„ ,,, i, ■■>■■> •■■■•■•Hi milllllMW ••■■•? 

' , hmi> '" " I "" ; 



... 1 1 1 1 • < 



Agents for 

! ELGIN BULOVA LONGINES j 

HAMILTON 

WATCHES 

WATCH and JEWELRY 
Repairing a Specialty 

| CLIFF WINN 

JEWELER 

30 Main Street 

•.IIUMIMIIIIMMIMMIMIIMHMHMIMIIIIMHIMHIIII HIMIMilMt* 



WHMIIMIIIIIIIHIIIMHIIMIHIItllltlMttl M "" ln "" 

Hand Sewn 

MOCCASINS 

-by— 

MONOMAC 
Black and Brown 

BIB'S SHOES 

Northampton 



*ll» •||M|||tltltllllMMHIIIIIItllMtMlltHlltllMIIMIMIIIMHMIIIIIIIMH*£ 

111 I 

FLOWERS 
for every occasion 

MUSANTE'S 
Flower Shop 

j Orders Taken Amherst \ 

, • ' " : - « • : 

IIIIIIIIIIIIIW » nmmM IMMIIIMIIHIIIIIIMIIIIMIIMIIMIIIIMMIIMHIIIHIIMIIMI OIlMMIt*! 

"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Located in North College on Campus 

New Assortment of College 

Jewelry and Christmas Cards 

NOW ON SALE 



I l_l_- "IV 



:•• M , • mi t • : 

• ••■"• • •• 



Now — Something New 

For Amherst Students 

Bus Service Direct from Amherst to 

Haverhill. Hartford. New Haven. Bridgeport. 

New York City 

TELEPHONE AMHERST TAXI 46 

COAST TO COAST BUS SERVICE 

via 

TRAILWAYS OF NEW ENGLAND 

We specialize in Chartered Buses. For your next special 
| party trip Charter Deluxe Trailways Buses. 

Low Rates — Courteous, Experienced Operators 

; • 

;*I..IIHMMfHIMtl1MMI 14UIIH Mf IHIItltMIIIMIMIIMIIIMI 1 1 1 ) 1 1 1 1 • M • I • I M 1 1 • >M I It I M II Mil 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • t • 



The HOUSE OF WALSH wishes to announce a new shipment of ski equipment. Be outfitted for Carnival Weekend 
now We aim to please— For over 20 years we have served the students of Mass. State with mutual satisfaction. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 




VOL LV1 NO. 12 



JAM Alt V 10, 1946 



Singer To Appear At Social Union 




Str ohman Pl ays At Ball 
Popular Singer Returns 



Morton Speaks At Convo 
Changes In Point System 



Convocation 



David Morton, the distinguished 
modern poet, will be the speaker at 
convocation next Thursday. Mr. Mor- 
ton lias been a friend of the college 

for many years ami has been the 
friend of many individual §tudent», 
sonic of whom he has started off in 
their careen 

The Significance of Mi. Morton's 
poetry attaches to the principles of 
beauty in relation to human life. He 
insists upon a sound structure, a form, 

a pattern in poetry that is nothing 

if not classic. His warmth of mood, 
sensitive perception, poetic simplicity 
of utterance, and musician's ear for 
melody makes his lyrics live and 
■ittg. His new hook "Collective I'oems" 
which appeared this fall, is a selection 
of nearly three hundred pieces repre- 
senting the whole extent of Mr. Mor- 
ton's poetic Otttpvt to the moment. 

This week the W'SC.A and the Sen- 
ate had charge of convocation. The 
program started off with Community 
tinging and later Professor Barrett 

showed moving pictures of the Ani- 
herst-M.S.C. football Rame. 



Conrad Thibault 



Mil Ball 



Point System 



Conrad Thibault 



$1500 Offered In Writing Contest 
Sponsored By Tomorrow Magazine 



A $1500 prize contest open to all 
[officially enrolled college students 
throughout the United States has been 
announced by Tomorrow magazine, 
which has consistently sponsored the 
work of new and young writers. 

The best short story and the best 
article will each receive a first prize 
•f |600, while second prize in both of 
these categories will be $250. 

The choice of subject matter for 
both stories and articles is left to the 
[discretion of the contestants, although 
no theme is actually prohibited. Manu- 
scripts will be judged solely on the 
basis of literary merit and clarity of 
[ expression. 

The board of judges includes Allen 
I Tate of the University of the South; 
Profettor William Blackburn of Duke 
University; Stringfellow Barr, Presi- 
dent of St. John's College; and Dr. 
abeth Manwaring of Wellesley 
ge. 
T omorrow , a magazine interested 
fly in public affairs, literature, 

Panhellenic Dance 

Saturday afternoon, January 12, 
Panhellenic Council will sponsor 
dance at the Memorial Building 
■ 2:30-5:30 pm. 
ire will be dancing upstairs; 
and refreshments downstairs, 
I fire in the fire place. 
Hie dance is planned as a dressy 
. not a sport dance. 

price is 75c per couple, and 
per person. 

Index 

Those who have not put in 
• ir Index statistics blanks are 
quired to do so immediately. 
Blank? may be obtained at the 
Index office. 



philosophy, education and science, 
with emphasis on their development in 
the future, will publish both the 
prize-winning story and article in its 
December 1946 issue. However, all 
manuscripts, whether or not they re- 
ceive awards, will be considered for 
publication. 

Length of manuscripts may range 
from 2500 to 5000 words. The nota- 
tion Entry for College Contest along 
with the name and address of the con- 
testant must appear on the envelope 
and also the first page of each manu- 
script. Return postage must also be 
included. 

This contest closes on May 1, 1946. 
All entries should be mailed to College 
Contest, Tomorrow, 11 East 44th 
Street, New York 17, N. Y. 

Tomorrow is on sale at most news- 
stands or can be secured from your 
local Curtis Publishing Company 
Subscription Office, or directly from 
the publisher. 



l>n A mold Gretna 

The revised 1945-46 Point Values 
for extra-curricular activities will be 
published in the next issue of the Col- 
legian. Some changes have been made 
from last year's schedule in the hopes 
of eliminating apparent inadequacies. 

The present Committee realizes 
that there may yet be some short- 
comings to the present schedule of 
Point values. Therefore all students 
will have two weeks in which m reg- 
ister objections with the Point Sys- 
tem Committee. Students unsatisfied 
with any of the point values should 
leave their written complaints or 
suggestions in the Senate Mail Box of 
the Memorial Building before Thurs- 
day, February 7, 1946. 

All students except freshmen, are 
allowed a maximum of thirty activ- 
ities points. Freshmen are permitted a 
maximum of fifteen points. However, 
Continued on page 4 



Basketball 



Varsity Basketball (iame 

Amherst ( 'ollege at M.S.C. 

Wednesday. January 16 at 8 p.m. 

The M.S.C. cheering section will 
be at the north side of the floor and 
the Amherst section at the south side. 

M.S.C. students please enter the 
cage by the northeast cage door, at the 
end of the north walk. This will bring 
you directly to your section. Do not 
enter by the main lobby. 

For the information of new stu- 
dents, there should be no smoking in 
the cage while at games. 

A section for faculty is reserved in 
the south balcony. 



Forester, Subject Talk 
By Lane At Quarterly 

Mr. Lane of the English Depart- 
ment will address a meeting of the 
Quarterly Club on Wednesday, Jan- 
uary 16, in the Seminar Room of Old 
Chapel at 8:00 p.m. He will speak on 
Forester. 

On January 2 Mr. Howard Lamarr 
of the History Department spoke on 
Southern Authors. Mr. Lamarr is a 
graduate of Emery University in 
Georgia and is a member of an old 
southern family, having been brought 
up on a plantation in Tuskegee, Ala- 
bama. 

He discussed six southern authors — 
Stark Young, Erskine Caldwell, Wil- 
liam Faulkner, Richard Wright, Lil- 
lian Smith, and Elton Glascow, and 
then proceeded to clasify them into 
romanticists, editorialists, and real- 
ists. He described Ellen Glasgow as 
the most realistic of the six and there- 
fore his favorite. Not all southern 
novels are completely accurate, Mr. 
Lamarr said, as he went on to criti- 
cize the traditional romantic novels of 
the old South. The editorialists, such 
as Wright and Smith, present narrow 
and distorted pictures of the South, 
concluded Mr. Lamarr. 



Conrad Thibault, the "local" talent 

which will be presented by Social 

Union on Monday, January 11, figures 
also among the greatest and most 
popular in the country. Thibault will 

then again make his appearance before 

the students of M.S.C. in Bowker 
Auditorium. 

Probably very fortunate for us is 
the fact thai his is actually local 
talent, Horn in Northbridge, but grow 

ing iij' in Northampton, all of Mr. 

Thibault's early experiences battling 
with math, singing in a church choir, 
making his first appearance in ".lack 
the Giant-Killer" at the age of ten 
all of these are closely connected with 
this very region 

His career first received impetus 
when another 'son of Massachusetts', 
Calvin CooUdge, heard htm sin^- In a 
church choir, and sought the boy out 
to encourage him to make singing his 
career. Prom this point, Mr. Thi- 
bault's story is the Great American 
Fairy tale. Stimulated by the interest 
in his voice shown by the ex-Presi- 
dent, Mr. Thibault competed for 
a musical scholarship from the Curtis 
Institute of Music, and astonished 
himself by winning. 

After a great deal of study under 
the famed baritone and teacher, Emilio 
de Gorgorza, after a long time of fill- 
ing in with such jobs as floorwalking, 
and singing with a dance orchestra, 
Mr. Thibault was finally given a 
chance to sing minor roles with the 
Philadelphia Grand Opera Company. 
The climax of the Fairy Tale came 
when the leading baritone of the 
company fell ill. With only an hour 
to go until curtain time, the man- 
agement cast about frantically for 
someone to sing Sebastino in Eugen 
D'Albert's "Tiefland". Young Thi- 
bault volunteered, and with some 
misgiving, they gave him the part. 
They weren't sorry, for it was his 
resounding success that night that set 
him on the road to fame. 

Since that time Conrad Thibault's 
upward climb has been strong and 
steady, and today he is the best- 
known, most-heard baritone in radio, 
having been the star of shows by 
Maxwell House, Coca-Cola, A.&P. 
Gypsies, Phillip Morris, Lucky Strike, 
RCA Victor, Packard, the American 
Melody Hour, Manhattan Merry-Go- 
Round — and the Social Union at 
M.S.C. 



Fnin johnxton 

The swish of formal gOWM in the 
corridors presents a prevue of the 
enchantment of the annual Military 

Hall to be held tomorrow evening at 
College Hall from 9:00 l :00 am. Music 

will he by Al Strohntan and bis or 

chestra, now playing at the Rainbow 
Room In Springfield. He ii quickly 

becoming a favorite college dance 

band, having played recently al Smith, 
Wealeyan, Carnegie Tech, and Col- 

gate. Popular selections on the pro 
gram are: Symphony", "It Might 
Well Be Spring", "That's For Me", 
"Chickery Chick". "No ('an Do", and 
others. 

Ye side Drill Mall, the seem- of 
unnumbered formal! In the past, has 
been abandoned in favor of College 
Hall, on the Amherst College campus, 
which will look much like a rainbow 
room itself under the manic rays r« 
fleeted by the Crystal Hall and revolv- 
ing mirrors. The resplendent fountain 
will again be used as the centerpiece. 
The main floor wil be for dancing 
only, with the balcony r e s e rv ed for 
any who care to "sit this one out". 
The Don 11. I'ease Co. of Springfield 

is decorating the Hall. 
Highlight of the evening will be 

the selection of an Honorary Colonel 
chosen by the chaperons, during inter- 
mission, for her beauty, charm, and 
personality. In the traditional cere 
mony of the past, the Honorary Colo- 
nel has been ushered in, 'neath crossed 
sabers of the R.O.T.C, to the com- 
mandant of the corps, who placed the 
mantle on her shoulders. She then 
departed 'neath crossed- sabers, and 
later, was privileg ed to review the 
troops at the spring formation 

Only a few years after the founding 
of the college the first Mil Hall was 
held and soon became a tradition, 
marking the high spot in the military 
program of the college. The choosing 
of an Honorary Colonel has played an 
important role from the beginning. 

Invitations may still be obtained 
from Al Alkon, Janet Bemis, Pvt. 
Riegel, Bob Lowell, and Ft. Fiddes 
(at the Drill Hall). These must be 
presented at the door, and remember-- 
it's strictly formal — an evening 
gown for the coed, and either a tux or 
uniform for the man. Corsages mav be 
ordered from Paul Ellen and Pvt. 
Hiegel. Checking will be free of 
Continued on page 6 



* » » 



Fine Arts Presents 
Annual Workshop Play ' 

The annual play given by the Dra- 
ma Workshop will be presented by 
the Fine Arts Council on Tuesday 
afternoon, January 15, at 1:80 pm. 
in the Old Chapel Auditors 

The students in the Workshop will 
give an episode, from the comedy 
"Shubert Alley", by Mel Dinelli. 

The cast includes Harbara Cole, 
Gloria Harrington, Ellen Howler, Dor- 
othy Johnson, Marjorie Andrew, and 
Mary Ireland. The director of the 

play is Katharine Derrig; the stage 
manager. Lorna Calvert. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg and Miss 
Leonta Horrignn will be the critics 

of the play. After the play has been 
given, they will lead a discussion on 
the merits of the play, and the work 
of the students, and will give the 
students some helpful criticism. 



Carnival Of Nations 
Planned For January 19 

A "Carnival of Nations", sponsored 
by the Modern Language Department 
of MSC, will be held at 8:00 ..'clock 
on January 1!» in the Drill Hall. 

The three foreign language depart- 

ta of the c o lleg e have drawn up ■ 

program of dancing, refreshments 

and amusements to induce all States- 
men to help the cause of the carnival; 
raising the necessary money for the 
support of Belgium orphai b. Belgian 

orphans were chosen to benefit by the 
program because Belgium, a neutral 
country invaded by the Germans, was 
once a Spanish and Is bow i French 

speaking nation, and has a German 
and French background. 

For all collectors of foreign articles: 
the "Carnival of \ations" Saturday 
night is a wonderful opportunity to 
make further purchase-. 

Admission is |.25. 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 10. 1946 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1946 



the iMaeeochusetts Collcaiati 



The olficial un<ler»rm<iu»t« ncwapapar of MaaaachuaetU St»t* GoUeic« 
I'ul.liah'-d rvery Thursday morning during th« academic y««r. 



STATEmeant 

by CO. <n<< I Fizz 



ti(iii*iii 



IK Ml.llll.ll, 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Phone UOS-al 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

.bison Kirshen '46, Editor; Anne Merrill '40, Associate Kditor; .J^sen.ar y 
Sneer, Helen Burroughs, Managing Editors; and MaryOReilly 47, Helen 
3eJame '46, Newa Editors; Ronald Thaw '47, Sports Kditor; Agnes Lovvles, 
Secretary. 

STAFF 
Biletsky, Baylea, Heaver, Kaufman, Mastalera, Melahourli, Raphael, Rappa- 

port, Roberts, Stegner, Tanguay, Wolfe. 

K.-istiner, K. Johnaton, McCarthy, Seltzer, Shea, Smith, Spring. 

Andersen, Bowles, Gardner, Golub, Towers. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, Faculty Adviser 



BUSINESS BOARD 

J. -an R. Spettlgue '46, Bualneai Manager 

Subscription Mgr. 
11, Assts. 



Virginia Minahan '47 Advertising Mgr.Gloris Bissonette Subscrip 
Carol Bateman '47, Assistant Jean Hinalev, Barbara Hal 

Arthur Karas '47, Circulation Mgr. Verne Baas 47. Secretary 



Donald Jacobs '48, Assistant 
Alan Kahn '48 

Lawrence S. Dickinson, Faculty 



SUMSCRU'TION $2 to I'BK YKAK 



Chcckb and ordera should be mad« payable 
u, the MasMu-huaett* Coltoinan. Subacribara 
abould notify the buaineaa manager of any 
change of addrena. 



ml 



Charter Member of the NEW HNULAND 

INTEKCOIXKGIATK NEWSPAPER 

ASSOCIATION 



Entered as aecond-claaa natter at the Amharat 

apecial rat.- of postage provided for in Section Hue. Act 

10. 1918. 

Printed by Hamilton 1. Nawall. 6»4 Main Sueet, Ambarat. MaaeachueeUe 



Ft b. S, SOSS 
The following information is gath- 
ered from date compiled by our 
Graphic Time Machine, on invention 
m ii great-grand-nephew oj a Profes- 
sor who mill taught at .l/.N.r. Our Dr. 
Torrey, in an exclusive si at cm cut to 
us, suns, "Tin idea for the Graphic 
Time Maehim came to me from the 
sudden shock of hearing all th* Uni- 
itii a, nl town clocks strike in 

ii nisi, ii." 

Back In 1946, when the pond was on 

the campus, there was a group of 
higher animals wandering about what 
we gather was then just a college. 

These creatures spent their time | 

failing Freshman Botany and chasing 
bugs in the spring to make up for 

lost credits. Being of such poor co 

tutions, they had to eat to remain 
alive. This they accomplished by pil- 
ing six deep into a dinner-hoot h built 
for four or by tin-tray toting at 
"Draper Hall", a place of infamous 

repute. 

In those days, no substitutes ha. 

been found, these so-called students 

found it necessary to spend at least 

~ 14 _ _, ,.„ four hours a night in what was called 

Poat Office. Aaeaytad for mailing at tt»a 

of oetober 1917. auUvoci.ed Au*uat by that archaic word, "sleep . Except 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, January 10 

Dairy Club, 7:.'J0 

Friday, January 11 

Military Bull, College Hall, j 
9:00 p.m.-l :00 a.m. 
Saturday, January 12 



•onoi 



i o.onooioi 



THE WORLD 
AT A GLANCE 

by Arnold (iolub 



MSC Student Senate Constitution 



IMIIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllll 



IMIIIIt IIMIIIMI ,,, 



Jacqueline Delanej '48, 
Marion Basfl '49, Assistants 
\dviser 



SINGUS COPIES IS OKNTB 



IHKK 



1*41 



MPMIINTIII POD NATIONAL ADVBBTIBINQ BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Colli f PubUshtri RrpreitnlMtt, < 
420 MADiaOM AVI. NEW Yo«K. N. Y. 

Cm'caso • Bo,io« • Lot abbblib - Sab Fbanciko 



Xalavhona elO-W 



Pan Hellenic, Memorial Hall, (Wkh thanks to a.j.c. for r*| 

2:30-5:30 p.m. writing oil eopy In pencil while i:J 

4-H Club Square Dance, Drill the infirmary, and with deep grai 

Hall, 8:00 p.m. tude to the nurses for sterilizing si 

Basket Ball Game — W.P.I, at pencilled copy in time for the d. 

Worcester line The Editors). 

Sigma Delta Tail Pledge For- 

nial THE WORLD ORGANIZES 

S.A.K. Pledge Formal The UNO Opens 

.Mondav, January 11 The opening of the General As,. 

Social Union, Conrad Thibault, My of the United Nations Organ] 

tion takes place today in Lond 
Thus the many preliminary months 
planning thai began last April in SaJ 
Francisco has finally reached a 
max. Representatives from fifty-otu 
diverse countries are meeting todaj I 
found a new world order and to ou 
law war for all time, 

These delegates face seeming 
[insurmountable harriers. We do 

know whether they will succeed \A 
fail. But on this historic day let ui 
momentarily pause and wish then] 
servants of peace godspeed on thp;| 



Stockbridge, 8:00 p.m. 

Tuesday, January 15 

Poetry Club, Old Chapel, Km. 

B, 1:30 p.m. 
Nature Club, Fernald, 7:30 

p.m. 
Wednesday, January 1(> 

Basket Ball — Amherst, here, 

8:00 p.m. 
Quarterly Club, 0. C. Seminar, 

8:oo p.m. 
Horticultural Plaut Science, 

Seminar, French Hall, 7:30 



Index' Competitors, Memorial mi - hty mi:s , i,m " f m «"' l ' y 
Hall. 7:00 pm. United Statea Delegatioa 



The Collegian Platform 

1. A University of Massachusetts At MSC 

2. Better Sidewalks r m^tr%^tSS^^ 

3. Better Student Government 

4. Increased Sports Program 

5. An Independent College Quarterly 



in>w thai they're up. 
let's not break them 



College Students? 

Last Sunday night, the blast of the fire alarm shuddered 
through the town. The local fire engine spluttered over to South 
Prospect Street to find that a fire alarm had been rung in. People 
were standing on their front porches in the area, while a few Am- 
herst boys talked to the firemen in the street. 

It seems that a group of "daring" vandals had broken several 
windows in the Fraternity house, tried to steal a bicycle, shouted 
extremely foul curses at the sleeping house, and climactically 
turned in a false alarm, only to flee swiftly before the fire depart- 
ment arrived. 

One Amherst professor remarked in the street discussion that 
followed this admirable affair, that the Statesmen were proving 
themselves to be cheap, foul-mouthed, destructive, and sneaky. 
Several families in the vicinity, awakened by the general noise and 
confusion, exclaimed that M.S.C. is swiftly gaining the reputation 
of being a college for ill-bred, malicious persons. 

At another time within the last week, valuable objects were 
stolen sneak-thief style from one of the fraternity houses. More 

admirable work! 

The devil with what Amherst has done to State! Even their 
occasional violences might well have been committed in retaliation 
for some State work. 

Are we a bunch of childish vandals that we break windows, 
turn in false alarms, and steal valuable property ? Are we the type 
of cheap hoodlums who like to shriek out malicious oaths just to 
antagonize people? Ridiculous, isn't it? "College men are mature" 
. Bah! 

These acts of midnight vandalism are of course very daring and 
exciting at the time, but afterward a sense of shame ought to come 
to any college student who participates in such activities. Of course 
this exemplifies the finest degree of school spirit 

Name one good reason for antagonizing Amherst and that rea- 
son will undoubtedly show you to be small, mean, jealous, or just 
plain hot-headed. Think of the lovely name our college is gaining 
through these sneaky, night-time operations. 

Grow up, fellows, grow up! 

— A. P. M. 



School is like a bathtub full of steaming water— after a while 

it's not so hot. 

In the New World we can only hope that the splitting of 
marriages does not keep pace with the splitting of atoms. 

The slow movement of G.I.'s back to this country has caused 
many of the co-eds to wait for the "paws that refreshes. 

Hitler's boast that Berlin would be the most beautiful city in 
the world proved to be hollow — in fact Berlin is now a hollow. 

As if we didn't already know that the dogtracks were closed, 
the newspapers came out with the following headline, "Greyhounds 
stop running in East." 

General Motors cannot fill orders for cars now. If you want one, 
you can (picket) from their fine new catalogue. 

Struggling rabbit sets off gun, wounding himself in foot. The 
gun must have had a "hare" trigger. 



for class records of contemporary 
professors, who seem to have included 
it in their lecture-periods, we'd have 
no record of this phenomenon. 

We understand that these creatures 
were so foolish as to sit in Psych, and 
complain merely hecause the examina- 
tions being given in the course were 
much too long, much too difficult and 
highly overrated. They spent hours 
examining rocks over which they had 
no control, or they would spend days 
preparing Chemistry experiments, all 
of which had been done before. Some 
courses were givrm directly from the 
text-book, while others were given 
with field studies; some boys went to 
Smith to study the specimens there, 
and some went to Amherst to see what 
they could pick up. 

They had Thursday meetings simi- 
lar to our student-managed Celebrity 
Series to which attendance, of neces- 
sity, was compulsory. If it were a day 
when movies were being shown, the 
hall would empty as soon as the 
lights went out. If it were a speaker, 
it would be empty anyhow. Such 
politeness! But they probably knew no 
better as was indicated by their habit 
of pushing faculty members aside at 
C-Store soda fountains; "excuse me", 
we gather, was not in common use. 

Although they acknowledged the 
presence of God to a degree, their 
Vesper Services had to be discontin- 
ued for lack of support. 

If thin subject interests you or you 
would like further information, you 
may consult the files of The Graphic 
Time Machine, on the seventeentli 
floor of the Baker Building. 

f SPOKTSCAST j 

by Ronald Thaw '47 

After a respite of almost three 
years, MSC will return to the wars of 
the intercollegiate basketball court, 
engaging the wily engineers from 
W.P.I. The Statesmen will play the 
Technicians twice this week in a 
home-and-home series that promises 
to be a bit too much for the Maroon 
and White. 

At this present writing the lads 
from Worcester have taken part in 
three court tilts defeating Norwich 
IL, 75 to 21 ; Northeastern U., .">7 to 
41; and losing to powerful A.I.C., 4-> 
to 37. In Coach Red Ball's own words 
the brace of games this week will be 
"tough ones". Regardless of the way 
things look now, upsets are known to 
occur, and with the fighting team 
that we have, anything is possible. 

The opening lineup for State in 
both games will probably be: Lee and 
Lansing at the two forward posts; 
Stanne and Stambrowski at guards; 
and Raymond, at the pivot post. 
Alternating with these boys will be: 
Jainski, Levotny, Chiklakis, Cza.ia, 
and Malley 

In retrospect, State's last active 
intercollegiate basketball season, 1912 
to 1943, yielded five wins and eight 



-. 



I" 1 ' IHI , ' 

I * 

[ CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 

I i 

ii o< i ,| ,,,, , ,; 

Well — suppose that by now all you 
industrious students of M.S.C. have 
begun to root yourselves to the labori- 
ous tasks that lie ahead (False as- 
sumption, doubtless, but the intentions 
were good.) Being as how students 
have that peculiar characteristic of 
allowing assignments to slide by — on 
rare occasions, to be sure — the ensu- 
ing weeks hold promise of many 
pleasant moments to be had 'neath 
the soft glow of a hundred watt bulb. 
Course there'll be a bedraggled weed 
drooping wearily and the inevitable 
coke bottle. That, in these thirsty 
times, will very likely be an empty 
one, but contributing to the atmos- 
phere, nonetheless. And speaking of 
thirsty times, t'was a gay New Year, 
was it not? Recall the days when 
Mass. State spent a hilarious New 
Year's at the thriving metropolis of 
Amherst. Shades of '43 and '44! In- 
cidentally, since the new year is now 



The United States Delegation to thJ 
General Assembly of the UNO COM 
| sists of the following: Secretary ■ 
: State James J. Byrnes, Edward I, 
Stettinius, -Jr., lira, Franklin 
Roosevelt, Senator Tom Connally 
Texas, and Senator Arthur Vandea 
burg of Michigan. 

Boston or New York? 

The committee to choose a titf 
for UNO has been in New York sever- 
al days. They are to visit possilo- 
sites for the permanent location o!J 
the United Nations Organizati<>r 
within sixty miles of New York oil 
Boston, The committee will re< 
mend ten or more locations to the! 
General Assembly in London whirl 
will make the final decision. 

Right now it looks as if Hyde Park; 
New York, has the best chance fi 
obtaining the UNO site. The home oil 
the late great President Roosev. 
has sentimental significance, as w. 
as being located in the scenic Hud 
son Valley, not too close to Ne*| 
York City. 

Hut the case for Boston still ha;' 
definite strength. Eastern Massachu) 
setts has special charm as the tra 
ditional home of American independj 



ten days old, it ought to be time to ence. Why cannot the area where th 



stop the celebrating. 

Right around the corner, now, is 
that big week-end, that gala affair. 
I suspect t'will be a flutter-making 
moment for the sizzling debs of M.S.C. 
What with a smattering of every 
branch of the service and their re- 
spective uniforms, it ought to be 
quite a shin dig. Romance! Music! 
Oh! The fragrance of youth! (Sigh) 

To get back to earth (grim thought) 
what a hypocrite the weather man 
turned out to be. After hours of back 
breaking labor, the terrific new ski 
trail is ready for use. And so, true 
to form, spring comes to town in Jan- 
uary. Oh woe — what good skiis unless 
they float. 

Now — as Uncle Don would say — 
that's all for today kiddies. That rest 
I leave to your imagination and mem- 
ory. 



Just about time years ago, the 

I , r t Collegian editor stood, a nerr- 
Fri shmaii, before the uin/ust 

,,i, council demanding, since he 
, \ just been assigned to carry the 
f Bass Drum for the Baud, to see 

>'. mite Constitution. He didn't 
\ it. But the old ordt r ehaui/i th , and 

\, present Senatt thinks it is a good 

lea that the students hnOW more 

,,it their principle governing body. 

.. then, is the fulfillment of Yi 

Xlitor'e long-standing ambition. 



defeats. Although the cold facts, in 
themselves, reveal that State's court 
fortunes that year were strictly medi- 
ocre, they overlook the playing of 
some stellar performers. The top 
player that year was Bucky Bokina, 
who scored 166 points in nine games, 
giving him a season average of 17.3 
points per game. Other outstanding 
players of that year were Captain 
Ray Kneeland, Dick Maloy, Tom Kel- 
ley, and Stan Waskiewicz. 

Although the present squad does 
not compare with the '43 team in 
ability, it does possess loads of fight- 
ing spirit, an attribute that goes a 
long way in making a basketball team. 
Because of this we ask you, the stu- 
dent body, to give OUR team your 
whole-hearted support to make this 
first post war basketball season a 
successful one. 

The cessation of the war has re- 
sulted in some additions to the coach- 
ing department at MSC. Both Fran 



birth of the United States took ph 
likewise nurture the new United NY 
tions Organization? Concord or Lex 
ington might be suitable sites 
this reason. 

The Springfield area has been defj 
initely ruled out, so it is too late I 
suggest our own town of Amherst. 

The Moscow Conference 

The Foreign Ministers of the Hi? 
Three have concluded their Mosco" 
meeting and a lengthy communiqi 
has been released. Agreement wa; 
reached on all points of different 
except one — the question of Iran. 

At least the cynicism which haci 
grown out of the stalemated Londo: 
Conference has been replaced by s 
new spirit of cooperation. As th- 
UNO opens in London today, we ca:| 
offer much hope for the eventual suc| 
cess of international organization. 

At the Moscow meeting Rossi 
agreed to liberalize the government;] 
of Roumania and Bulgaria by addiru" 
at least two members of opposite 
parties. We agreed to allow Rus^ 
greater voice in the Japanese occupa- 
tional government, while reserving 
for Gen. MacArthur much of hi; 
present power. 

The Russians agreed to submi'j 
peace treaties to a general confer' 
but the Big Powers will have fina 
say on them. The United States 
Russia agreed to set up a joint pre-j 
visional government for Korea. 

The Foreign Ministers decided up-j 
on an early withdrawal of troops frorrj 
China and emphasized their coi 
ued support of Chiang Kai Shek'?| 
government. 



coach and track coach respecti - 
are back on the staff. As a result o'.\ 
Mr. Derby's return a winter tracH 
team is being contemplated. All thos«i 



Massachusetts State College 
,n)«.tilution of the Student Senate 

Article 1. Name 
This body shall be known as the 
i iden't Senate of the Massachusetts 

late College. 

Article II. Functions 

This body shall exert a governing 
If i. nee on student conduct and ac- 
Ivities, and shall represent the inter- 
\ if the student body before thei 
Acuity and the administration. The 
• nate has the power to supervise and 
ttermins the procedure of student 
lections, appoint committees, and 
lake expenditures from a fund pro- 
|iii'd for it by the men of this col 
|ge. 

Article III. Membership 

The Senate shall be composed of 

\rn seniors and four juniors. 

Article IV. Election of Senate 
Members 

Section 1. Supervised by: Elections 

the Student Senate shall be held 

iider the supervision of the Senate at 

ich times as that body may direct. 

Section 2. General Nominating 

immittee: (1) All nominations for 

M Senate shall be made by a gen- 

ral nominating committee, to be com- 

pted of one member of each frater- 

i old a number of non-fraternity 

Umbers chosen by the Senate, the 

Kter number to be equal to X in the 

blowing ratio: 

I times No, of Frat. men equals 
i . of Non-frat. men times No. of 
i • nities. 

Section 3. Nominations: 

(1) Non-fraternity candidates: The 
Ion-fraternity members of the Gen- 

al Nominating Committee shall se- 
I candidates at a meeting to be 

Id previous to the general meeting 

ft" nominations. Each member sub- 

litfl the names of two sophomores and 

(TO junior candidates at the meeting 

the General Nominating Commit- 

(-) Fraternity Candidates: Each 
taternity shall select at a general 
reeting of its members four candi- 



Article VI. (Quorum 

Five senior members and two junior 
members shall constitute a quorum 
for the transaction of business. 

Article Ml. Officers 

Section 1. The officers of the Stu- 
dent Senate shall be a President, Vice- 
President, Treasurer, and Chairman of 
Informal Committee to be elected, 
from the four Incoming senior mem- 
bers that were elected in their in- 
coming junior year, by ballot of the 
members of the Student Senate. A 
Marshal shall be elected, from one of 
the three incoming senior members 
that serve only one year, and a Secre- 
tary, from one of the four incoming 
junior members, by a similar ballot 
of the Student Senate members. 

Section 2. The Treasurer of the 
Senate shall be Treasurer of the In- 
formal Committee. 



Article Mil. Duties of Officers 

Section 1. It shall be the duty of 
the President to preside at all meet- 
ings of the Senate and the Student 
body. He shall be ex-officio member of 
the committees. He shall see that all 
officers and members of the commit- 
tees properly perform their respective 
duties. He shall see that the Consti- 
tution and by-laws are observed and 
obeyed. 

Section 2. It shall be the duty of 
the Vice-President to assume the du- 
ties of the President during the ab- 
sence of the latter. 

Section 3. It shall be the duty of 
the Treasurer to take charge of and 
be responsible for all the funds of 
the Senate. He shall collect all taxes. 
He shall see that a report is presented 
at the end of his term to the Senate. 
This report shall go on record in the 
Secretary's report. He shall pay all 
bills and keep an accurate account 
thereof. 

Section 4. It shall be the duty of 
the Chairman of the Informal Com- 
mittee to preside at all meetings of 
the committee. He shall have general 
charge of all informals. 

Section 5. It shall be the duty of the 
Marshal to take charge of all stu- 
dent celebrations, also all inter- 
class contests. He shall see that 
all rules and regulations passed 
by the Senate are enforced. He shall 
see that all measures of discipline 
passed by the Senate are properly 
carried out. He may call upon any or 
all of the class captains as assistants. 
Section f,. It shall be the duty of 
the Secretary to keep the minutes of 
all meetings of the Senate and of the 
Student Body. He shall handle all 
Senate correspondence. 

Article IX. Committees 

The Senate shall provide for the 
following committees: — Informal, 



Informals are to be run under the 
supervision of the Informal Committee 
and all money collected therefrom 
shall be turned over to the Senate 
Treasury. 

(4) The members of the Informal 
Committee shall be paid no more 
than three dollars per Informal from 
the Senate Treasury. All the expendi- 
tures necessary to meet the cost of the 
Informals shall be paid by the Senate 
Treasury. 

(5) There shall be no more than 
eight Informals in a college year with- 
out the'eonsent of the Senate. 

(6) The Treasurer shall submit a 
financial statement following each 
Informal, to the Senate, which shall 
be included in the Secretary's report. 

Section 2. Dad's Day Committee: 

The Dad's Day Committee shall 
work with the Alumni Representative 
in carrying out the Dad's Day Pro- 
gram. 

Section 3 Social Union Committee: 

The Social Union Committee shall 

work with the Faculty Social Union 

Committee In selecting the pr og ra ms 

for Social Union. 

Section 4. Freshman Handbook 
Committee: 

The Freshman Handbook Commit- 
tee shall edit and distribute the fresh- 
man handbook. 



(1) Soph-Senior Hop Committee: (2) Nofl Fraternity Candidates: 
The Sophomore Class Nominating The committee of five nonf rater- 
Committee shall nominate twelve can- nity freshman men, who shall be ap- 
didates, eight of whom shall be men, pointed by the Senate, shall select the 
from its class. Six members, four of freshman non-fraternity candidates. 

which shall be men, shall be elected All meetings of this c nittce shall 

by ballot of the entire sophomore be presided UVST by the President of 

class. i the Senate. This committee shall se- 

(2) Winter Carnival Hall Commit- Isct a number of men can dida te s equal 

to \ iii the following ratio: 

No, of fraternity freshmen : 
Twice the no. of fiats, on campus: 
\". of non-frat. freshmen 
I 
The names of these candidates shall 
be submitted by the non-fraternity 
members of the general meeting of 
the Maroon Key Nominating Commit- 
tee. 

CI) Fraternity Candidates: 
The freshman fraternity members 
of the .Maroon Key Nominating Com- 
mittee shall I leeted by the freshman 

members and freshman pledges of 
their respective fraternities. Fach 
freshman member of the Maroon Key 
Nominating Committee shall submit 
the names of two candidates elected 
by the freshman members and fresh- 
man pledges of their respective fra 



tee: 

The Winter Carnival Ball Commit- 
tee shall consist of three juniors and 
three sophomore members of the 
Maroon Key plus the Social Chairman 

of the General Carnival Committee 

who shall act as Chairman. 

A. — Juniors: 

Nine Junior nominees shall be 
named by the Junior Class Nominat- 
ing Committee, Three juniors shall be 
elected by ballot of the entire junior 
class. 

H. Sophomores: 

The Maroon Key shall appoint three 
of its own members. 

Section 4. Inter-Class Athletic 
Hoard Flections: 

(1) The Inter (lass Athletic 

Hoard shall be composed of two 



men from each class, who shall be j ternities, at the general meeting of the 
elected in their freshman year and j Murom. Key Nominating Committee 

shall serve a term of four years. (4) The m ,. )ltinKS of tlu . M a. „ 

(2) The Freshman Class Nominat- Key Nominating Committee shall be 
ing Committee shall nominate six presided over by the President of the 
candidates from the freshman class. Senate. 



tes, two sophomores and two jun- Dad's Day, Social Union, and Fresh- 



interested in track should confacl 
Riel and Llewellyn Derby, baseball Coach Derby at the Phys. Ed. building 



RS, and one representative to the 
pneral Nominating Committee who 

lall submit the names of the candi- 

ites, 

1 3) The nominees shall be elected 
"in the submitted candidates by 

|ii! lot of the General Nominating 
mimittee which is to be composed of 
e member from each fraternity and 
members of Senate Non-Frater- 

|ity Candidate Committee, 
i 1) Nominations to the Senate shall 
of ten sophomores and eight 

miors. 
( 5 1 The meeting of the General 

I iting Committee shall be pre- 

jded over by the President of the 

Section 4. Election: 
( 1 ) Four of the ten sophomores 
elected by ballot of the men of 
r * sophomore class. Three of the 
ftfht junior nominees shall be elected 
ballot of the men of the Junior 
ior classes. Majority of men in 
classes must vote before ballots 
be counted. 
The men elected from the in- 
- r junior class shall serve for 
ars. 
' ■ » In case a member leaves college 
e next highest man on the same bal- 
I automatically fill the vacancy 
Senate. 

Article V. Meeting • 

A regular meeting of the Senate 
■ held each week unless other- 
' nated by the President. Special 
p may be called by the Presi- 



Article XII. Election of Class 
Officers and Other Representatives 
Section 1. General Rules: 

(1) All regular class meetings shall 
be announced in the Collegian at least 
one week in advance of the date of the 
meeting. 

(2) The minutes of all class meet- 
ings shall be published in the issue of 
the Collegian which follows that meet- 
ing. 

(3) A majority of any class shall 
constitute a quorum, and be capable of 
enacting the business of the class. 

(4) In the event that there should 
not be a quorum at class meeting, 
those members present may enact 
business, and that business shall be 
considered valid unless it Is protested 
in the following manner: In the event 
that there shall not have been a quo 
rum at a class meeting, any act or 
acts of that meeting may be protested 
by presenting to the President of the 
Senate, not more than one week after 
the minutes of the meeting have been 
published, a petition, signed by eight 
members of the class, asking that such 
act or acts be reconsidered. Such act 
or acts will then be declared void. It 
shall be the duty of the class Presi- 
dent to call a special class meeting, at 
which thi' act or acts under protest 
shall be reconsidered and voted upon. 

(5) Nominations for all class rep- 
resentatives for each class shall be 
made by a class Nominating Com- 
mittee of eleven (11) members, who 
shall be elected by ballot of the en- 
tire class from a group consisting 
of one member or pledge from each 
fraternity and sorority plus two non- 
fraternity men and one non-sorority 
woman. Each fraternity and sorority 
shall elect at a general meeting of 
its members a candidate from each 
class to represent them at the elec- 
tion of the Class Nominating Com- 
mittee. The non-fraternity and non- 
sorority candidates shall be selected 
by the Senate. The Class Nominating 
Committee shall serve for one year. 

(f>) Eight of the eleven members 
of the Class Nominating Committee 
shall constitute a quorum. 

(7) Elections shall be held under 
supervision of the Senate at such 
time as that body may direct. 

Section 2. Election of Class Offi- 



Two of these candidates shall be elect 
ed by ballot of the men of the fresh- 
man class. 

Article Mil. Election of Honor 
Council Members 

Section 1. Upper-Class Candidates: 

(1) Non-Fraternity Candidates: 
The aforementioned Senate Non- 
Fraternity Candidate Committee shall 
select and submit the non-fraternity 
candidates. Fach member of this com- 
mittee shall submit the names of one 
sophomore and one junior. 

(2) Fraternity Candidates: 
At the general meeting of each 

fraternity to select Senate candidates, 
the Honor Council candidates shall be 
chosen. These candidates shall be two 
in number, one sophomore and one 



Section 2, Nominations: 

Nominations to the Maroon Key 
shall consist of eighteen freshmen 
who shall be elected from the sub- 
mitted candidates by ballot of the Ma- 
roon Key Nominating Committee. 

Section 3. Flections: 

Ten freshmen shall be elected from 
the nominees by ballot of the men of 
the freshman class. 

Article XV. Amendments 

This Constitution may be aineniled 
or revised at any regular meeting of 
the Senate by a vote of seven of its 
members. 

Article XVI. Special Power* 

(■ranted by the Administration in 

IfSJ 

Section 1. Through the authority 



junior. Their names shall be submitted granted it by the college admiuistra- 



by the representative to the General 
Nominating Committee who is elect- 
ed at this meeting. (See Senate Elec- 
tions). 

Section 2. Nominations: 



tion the Senate may impose the fol- 
lowing disciplinary measures: 

l. A student participating In ath- 
letics may be declared ineligible or 
suspended Cor a time from the sport 



Nominations to the Honor Council in which he is engaged. 



man Handbook. 

Article X. Membership of Committees 

Section 1. The Informal Committee 
shall consist of one senior member of 
the Senate who shall be Chairman, the 
Treasurer of the Senate, plus two 
seniors and one junior appointed by 
the Senate. The junior member shall 
serve for two years. 

Section 2. The Dad's Day Commit- 
tee shall consist of fourteen members, 
ten men and four women, appointed 
each year, from the three upper class- 
es, by the Senate. The Chairman of 
this committee shall be elected at a 
meeting of its members. 

Section 3. The Social Union Com- 
mittee shall consist of three members, 
two men and one woman, appointed 
each year, from the senior class, by 
the Senate. 

Section 4. The Freshman Handbook 
Committee shall consist of an Editor, C ers: 

Associate Editor, and Business Mana- (i) Each Class Nominating 
ger, appointed each year, from the Committee shall meet and make 
sophomore class by the Senate and nominations for the officers of 
the W.S.G.A. President, Vice-President, Treasurer, 

Secretary, Captain, and Sergeant at 
Arms. There shall not be more than 
five nominees to each office. There 



2. A Student participating in aca 
demies may be declared ineligible or 
suspended for a time from the aca- 
demic activity in which be is engaged. 

3. An inactive student may be 
placed on probation through the 
Dean's Office. 

4. The initiation of fraternity 
pledges may be postponed, 

6. In extreme cases the Senate may 
recommend more drastic punishment 
through the college authorities. 

Section 2. These rules shall apply to 



shall consist of ten men, five sopho- 
mores and five juniors. These nomi- 
nees shall be elected from the candi- 
dates submitted by ballot of the Gen- 
eral Nominating Committee. 

Section 3. Elections: 

One sophomore and one junior shall 
be elected from the nominees by ballot 
of the men of their respective classes. 

Section 4. Freshman Candidates: 

(1) Non-Fraternity Candidates: 
The non-fraternity Maroon Key 

Committee members (See Article XIV, 
Section 1) shall select and submit the all acts detrimental to the traditions 
freshman non-fraternity candidates, or good name of this institution. 
Each member of this committee shall Section 3. These rules shall apply 
submit the name of one freshman. ] to all men registered in the four year 

(2) Fraternity Candidates: course. 

At the meeting of fraternity fresh- 1 Section 4. The action of the Senate 
man members and pledges to select 'shall be governed by the following 
Maroon Key candidates, the Freshman <<>nsiderations: 

Honor Council candidates shall be 1. The student shall be given notice 
chosen. Their names shall be submitted of the proposed penalty. 
by their fraternity representative to 2 - t» cases of impending action the 
the Maroon Key Nominating Commit- president of the fraternity or head of 
tee. (See Article XIV, Section 1, Part ,n »' department involved shall be noti- 

:',). fled, 

(3) Nominations: :{ ' The d p(isi " n ,,f **e - s, ' n:itf ' * na » 
Nominations to the Honor Council not «° into pffpct until due ™tifica- 

shall consist of five freshmen. These lion has h " f ' n s " nt to ihf ' ******* » f 
nominees shall be elected from the thf " frat "™ it y <> r hea <* of the depart- 

ment involved. 

4. The head of the department or 



Article XL Duties of Committees 

Section 1. Informal Committee: 

(1) The Informal Committee shall 
conduct all Informals, making and shall not be more than one nominee 
carrying out all arrangements for 



such. 

(2) The price of admission to any 
Informal shall not be over fifty cents 
per couple without consent of the 
Senate. 

(3) The money collected at all In- 
formals must be turned over to the 
Senate Treasury. All concessions at 



from any one fraternity or sorority 
to each office. Officers of the past 
year are automatically placed on the 
ballot for the same or higher office. 

(2) The class officers shall be elect- 
ed by ballot of the entire class and 
shall serve for a term of one year. 

Section 3. Dance Committee Elec- 
tions: 



candidates submitted by ballot of the 
Maroon Key Nominating Committee. 

(4) Elections: 

One freshman shall be elected from 
the nominees by ballot of the fresh- 
man men. 

Article XIV. Election of Maroon 
Key Members 

Section 1. Maroon Key Nominating 
Committee: 

(1) All nominations for the Maroon 
Key shall be made by a committee 
composed of one freshman member or 
pledge of each fraternity and a com- 
mittee of five non-fraternity fresh- 
man men. 



the president of the fraternity con- 
cerned and the man shall have the 
right to review the evidence. 

Section 5. The Senate shall reserve 
the conduct to the disciplinary com- 
mittee of the right to refer extreme 
major cases of misadministration. 



SUPPORT 

THE 

CLOTHING DRIVE 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THIRSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1946 



"Is You Got It, Is You Ain't?" 
Plaintive Wail From Qual Lab 



works- Dr. 

Smith Hit' 
who smiles 



by Vniiiuit Tiniiiiutii 
Yes, Uiis is tin Qual lab, where your 
fate depends on a microscopic dol> of 
precipitate and a faint tinge of color. 
The !a!> itself doesn't look much differ- 
ent than the (ieneral Chem. lab— Oh 
those two Kii'ls lying on the floor, do 
not worry about them; the hydrogen 
sulfide gas Rets two or three every lab 
period. But they usually pull through, 
it's only the students who are over- 

come by the gas from the Bunien 
burner* that we lose, the gas very 
mysteriously shuts itself off and the 

flame goei <»nt without anyone notic- 
ing it then just as mysteriously the 
v-as comes hack on full force, asphyxi- 
ating everyone around. 

Cigarette lighter*! N<>, those are 

micro-hunsen burners, sore eyes no 
you use eye-droppers to put in rea 
gent*. Here's how it 
Smith? Yes, that's Dr. 
jolly little man over then 
and' puts you at MM while your whole 
future as a chemist is shattered by 
adding one extra drop of reagent He 
calms vou by telling you to start over 
once again. (Of course this doesn't 
help your grade any and besides that 
you're already about forty hours be- 
hind the class schedule, but you're 
calmed and quieted no end by being 
allowed to waste two more hours by 
starting over.) But if it weren't for 
Dr. Smith's cool collected attitude you 
would probably <i»it long, long before 

you do. In lecture he explained that 
Drug Store cream is made by a pro- 
cess of applying pressure and laugh- 
ing ga«. As the students gasped in sur- 
prise he laughed and said, "Laughing 
gas won't hurt you. It only adds to the 
pleasure of the sundae.'^To >ret back 
to where we were you take ten drops 
„f solution (out of which you have to 
teal for forty ions.) Then to these ten 
drops vou add by means of an eye- 
dropper enough acid to make the 
solution acidic if it is already bas.e; 
on the Other hand if the solution Is 
already acidic chances are nine out 
of ten that yon're supposed to make 
it basic Then add five drops of that 
and five drops of this, then put on 
your mask and saturate the solution 
with Hydrogen sulfide, then heat slow- 
ly to dryness. After heating to dry- 
ness add enough water to ret it back 
into its original volume. Dilute some 
of this stuff and add one drop of it 
then add three more drops of this and 



Camera Club Exhibit 
Displayed In Goodell 

Again a new display has been added 
to the Goodell Library. The Amherst 

Camera Cluh has on the second floor 

an exhibit of 21 pictures which are 
both interesting and a pleasant addi- 
tion to the second floor corridor. This 
display of pictorial effort was sent 
by The Miniature Camera Club of 
N T ew York, Inc. The name can be 
deceiving; actually, the club is very 
large but the pictures are taken with 
small cameras. The pictures on exhibit 
in the libe are greatly enlarged. The 
members of this club include some of 
the prominent New York pictorialists 
amonp whom is Dr. Fitzgerald of 
Richmond, Virginia. Amonj? the 21 
pictures on display, perhaps you will 
enjoy most the unusual "Harmony in 
Brown" taken by Eric Lovlf, or 
Morris Sedlow's suggestive "Shore 
Leave", or perhaps the peaceful 
"Whitneyville" entered by Claude 
Sibley. 

Since 1935, the Amherst Camera 
Club has exchanged its efforts with 
other camera clubs all over the coun- 
try and since that year there have 
been ACC exhibits in Goodell. Pre- 
viously, there were two exhibits 
monthly, but due to the present tran.-. 
imitation difficulties, there has been, 
in recent years, only one exhibit per 
month. This month, the local club's 
exhibit is on display in New York, 
and from there it will go to Chicago. 
Members of the club, as of other such 
clubs, are not necessarily Amherst 
residents; they may come from other 
towns and states and the members 
may belonir to more than one club. 
■> «» 

Point System 

Continued ftom pago 1 
for this year only, the Point System 

Committee has decided to allow the 
of 1946 a limit of up to ami in- 
eluding thirty-five points. This has 
been done because the Point System 

came into effect in the second semes- 
ter of last year, after many of* the 
seniors had already obtained their 
extra-curricular positions. Students 
taking part in activities must also 

maintain a general scholastic average 

of at 'east seventy per cent. 

It should be understood that the 
present Committee intends to enforce 
its rules and regulations. The Polnl 



Mumps Or Alcohol 
Collegian Carries On 

Just as the show must v,o on, so 
too must the Collegian go to press! At 
10:00 a.m. on Tuesday, the fateful 
day, the deadline day, the telephone 
rings out plaintively It is answered, 
by whom we have yet to discover. 
Anyway, what seemed to be a harm- 
less message was left — left on top of 
an accumulating pile of papers and 
lost forever to posterity (or the next 
staff. ) 

At 2:37 p.m., via a messenger, this 
same news is again delivered to the 
office, but this time to ye editors in 
person. And sad news it was! For it 
seems as though the prominent author 
of "World At A Glance" was at that 
moment, and for a few hours previous, 
reclining in the infirmary But that 
was not all! Ye prominent columnist 
is also chairman of the Point System 
Committee, and as such has ready for 
this publication the particular number 
of points assigned each office. How- 
ever, the complete story is this: Mr. 
Golub, his column, and the Point 
System are all in the infirmary with 
the mumps! 

'Twas plain to see that all was not 
well. Something must be done. Part 
of the message that had been related 
was that the material could be ob- 
tained at the infirmary. Off to the 
Continued on pa (re 



Acute Housing Shortage As Veterans 
Double Normal Enrollment At State 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THIRSDAY, JAM AKY in, mti 



„„,-.■ of that and one drop of 

the blue P.v this time vou should have | System Committee was appointed 

Jointly by the Senate and the WSGA 

and has been granted enforcement 

powers. 

Student point scores are almost 
completely compiled. When this task i< 
completed, possibly within a few- 
weeks, students with surplus points 



something (probably a Mg mess). 
Anyhow, it's time to centrifuge (Time 
it right and you can get to the centri- 
fuge machine the same time as that 
,.,,te girl vou've been wanting to 
meet but that's beside the point). 
Anyhow, you centrifuge and wait ex- 
pectantly, the suspense is really ter- 
rific-will then- be a precipitate or 
won't there— Will it be that indescrib- 
ably awful violetish-greenish-Orange 
like the last time or will it be white 
like it's supposed to be. Ah, the centri- 
fuge machine has stopped and back 
you go to your desk with your test- 
tube (or someone else's— you must ad- 
mit that you forgot to notice which 
number your test-tube was when you 
put it in.) Now the real trouble comes, 
the solution in the tube isn't exactly 
clear. There's something in it, so you 
hold it up to the light, stand on the 
desk, lie on the floor and stand on 
your head to discern what it is. While 
standing on your right hand and hold- 
ing the test-tube in your left or vice- 
versa, whichever is easier, you dis- 
cover you have a precipitate but — it's 
green instead of white. Now what to 
do— think quick — the book didn't men- 
tion any possibilities of green. Now if 
the test-tubes were contaminated when 
you started — oh but they couldn't 
have been — you washed them so thor- 
oughly — you even used that special 
wash solution that Dr. Smith says will 
remove any dirt (it also removes such 
things as desk tops, test-tube racks, 
clothes, fingernails, skin and occasion- 



will he asked to appear before the 
Point System Committee.. 

Students who have scores above the 
maximum will be required to resign 
from a sufficient number of positions. 
The students will have free choice as 
to which positions they will keep, as 
long as they remain within the legal 
point limit. 

The purposes of the Point System 
are to enable more people on campus 
to participate in campus activities 
and to allow any one individual to 
carry only a reasonable amount of 
extra-curricular activities Also, it is 
honed, "BMOC's" will be iriven more 
time to devote to their scholastic pur- 
suits, an essential part, after all, of 
a college education. 

The present committee was ap- 
pointed in the beginning of the cur- 
rent semester. As last year's point 
system data had been misplaced, the 
new Committee was obliged to start 
anew. However, most of the actual 
compiling work is now completed, and 
the next Step will he enforcement of 
rules and regulations. 

The members of the committee are: 
Jeanette Cynarsld '48, Connie Ste- 
phens '48, Jerry Swanson '46, and 
Arnold Golub '47, Chairman. 



Massachusetts State College is cur- 
rently faced with an acute housing 
shortage, as are many colleges 
throughout the country, according to 
a statement made recently by Reg- 
istrar Lanphear. The number of stu- 
dents who normally enter from the 
high schools has been doubled by 
those returning veterans of World 
War two who desire to finish their 
interrupted education. Already about 
one hundred veterans have been ac- 
cepted for the coming term, and of 
these only 84 can be provided for, M 
by the college, the other 28 by pri- 
vate homes. Applications have been 
received from one hundred more vet- 
erans, and that number is expected 
at last to double by next fall, in 
addition to the regular number of 
entering students. 

The policy of the college being to 
accommodate as many as possible of 
both groups, it has established an of- 
fice of Director of Veterans' Housing, 
in the College Veterans' Hureau. This 
office is headed by Mr. Donald W. 
(adigan, Class of 19:ii>, M.S.C., who 
was formerly placement assistant of 
the college. Mr. Cadigan was 
Adjutant General, Antilles Air 
Command, San Juam, Puerto Ri- 
co, and Executive Officer, 20th Air 
Force Combat Staging Center, Iwo 
Jima. This office cooperates with the 
Housing Committee of the Amherst 
Rotary Club, which committee is 
headed by Mr. George A. Crockwell. 
According to Mr. Cadigan, there are 
three possible methods of housing the 
expected veterans; by extensive 
use of the existing facilities, by ex- 
ploitation of every possibility in pri- 
vate homes in Amherst, or by new 
facilities constructed by the Common- 
wealth of Massachusetts. 



course of about twenty years, 
may be financed by the same pla 
the new dormitories, Lewis Hall 
Hutterfield House, which were 
tained by the Mass. State Alunn 
is, however, quite possible that 
legislature may see fit to mai • 
blanket appropriation thus elimin 
bond issue. 

To make use of any remedy of 
situation but the last would be n 
to delay the problem, not to solvt 
But if the last possibility, that of 
facilities, were to be put into elfnj 
it would help immensely in so! 
the serious problem which eonfi 
Mass. State College. 



US0 Hostesses 

Thursday, Jan. 10 -Iris Coi 
Estelle Freeman, Roalyn (ilick, 
bara Scannell, Jean Swenson, 
(incline Winer, Claire Commo, Rob 
Curtis, Marilyn Reynolds, Hazel I; 
ick. 

Friday, January 11 — Theresa I 
Ion, Eunice Coon, Judith Cope 
Elaine Dobbin, Gloria Eissman, SI 
ley Fales, Grace French, Marcia (ia 
ner, Lillyan Greene, Alice Gulla, Eh 
bara Hall, Elizabeth Johnson, Eh 
Kennedy, Lucille Langerman, < 
l.avigne, Rueith McKenney, Joan I 
borne, Carol Parker, Shirley PtlSJ 
nick, Frances Shekman, Ruth 
van, Roslaide Tolman, Marilyn \\ .. 

Sunday, Jan. IS — Phyllis C 
Alice Oleaga, Doris Chaves, Bad 
Bouchard, Carol Bateman. 

Monday, Jan. 14 — Dorothea I. 
inann, Mary Stebbins, Judith P.a: 
Agnes Bowles. 

Tuesday, Jan. 15 — Elaine 1 
lla/.el White, Harriet Bates, Jeii 



Helens Parker, Hetty Magrane, V.:j 
ginia Golart, Geraldine Sum: 
Frances Johnston. 
Wednesday, Jan. 16 Barbara G 
michael, Barbara Cooley, Anne <> 
ty, Luella Sedgwick, Lucy WoybT 



ally the bottom of the test-tube). So 
that counts contamination of the test- 
tube out. Something may have gotten 
into the test-tube when you laid the 
eye-dropper on the desk before you 
used it. It couldn't have been because 
you mixed your test-tube with some- 
one else's because absolutely no one 
was supposed to get green. So you're 
right back where you started — you 
don't know whether you've got the ion 
or not Oh well you've got a fifty- 
fifty chance — it was either there or 
it wasn't — here's to luck and a 
prayer — you bad the ion or you 
didn't have it — eenie meenie minie 
moe— which shall you report? 

• MMMMtMMimMMMMMMMMMMMIMMIMMfMIMMMMIIMMMtMMiM 

Kensington Bent Glass 
Book-ends 

! Valentines 



GIFT NOOK 

22 Main Street 

I 

• HMMMIIMMMMMMIMtrtMMMtMIMIMMMIMMMHtHMMMMMIMMM* 



Shows at 2:00, 6:30 & 8:S0 p.m. 

AMHERST THEATRE 



FRI.— SAT. 

Jan. 11-12 

DEANNA DlRBIN 
RALPH BELLAMY 

Lady on a Train 



SUN.— MON.— TUES. 

Jan. 13-15 

CHARLES LALGHTON 

RANDOLPH SCOTT 

BARBARA BRITTOX 

Captain Kidd 

WED.— THURS. 

Jan. 16-17 

PAT O'BRIEN 

ADOLPHE MENJOL 

ELLEN DREW 

in 



Bayles, Lillian Krikorian, Lill; 
The college has already established j .Jones. Clenna Cady, Veda Strazd. 
a housing office, and has placed all 
housing for men under one head, sav- 
ing considerable time and effort. The 
aid of service clubs such as the Ro- 
tary and Women's Clubs has also been 
enlisted. But the greatest step to re- 
lieve the problem was taken recently Marjorie Terry, Doris Martin, B 
when President Baker went t<» Boston hara Brown '17. Esther Coffin, I 
and presented the housing problem to Kldston 
Governor Tobin. The Governor then 
urged the legislature to make an ap- j 
proprlatlon for eight new dormitories, i 
and a proposal is now before the legis- | 
lature to appropriate money for those ' 
dormitories. The proposed buildings 
would be paid for by rentals in the 



Certified Gulflex Lubrication 

Goodrich Tires and Batteries 
Tire Recapping 



Compliments of 
I Amherst Shoe Repairing 

Main St. Amherst^ 

Next to Holies Shoe Store 

>&&$<§>&$><&$><$><$><&<&&^^ 



Horton's Gulf Station 

SH 

Wei 8391 D. R. Morton. Pro> 

Next to the Fire Station 



Man Alive 




/ $*$><$>Q>&9> / &i><&$>Q>4»<!i><&&ex!^^ 




ASCH 

CAPITOL 

COLUMBIA 

COMMODORE 

VICTOR 

RECORDS 



ALL NEW RELEASES 

Jeff ery Amherst 
MUSIC SHOP 

"On The Corner" 



Clothing and Haberdashery 
EDDIE M. SWITZER 

(across from the Town Hall) 



Known for its excellent Food, Ice Cream, and Soda Drinks. 
Bakery Goods— Baked everyday. 



Returning Instructors Bring Back 
Baseball, Track To State's Campus 



With the return of two experienced 
chet, track and baseball will once 

more take their places as major sports 
state The two returned coaches 
Llewellyn "Derb" Derby, who will 
take over again as trackcoach, and 
HI Kiel, who will once again be 
mentor in bas ebal l. Vou r Colle- 
gian reporter managed to vain inter 

views with the two men. and the 

eader would perhaps be interested 

in what the two have to say aboul 

their respective interests. 

We first approached Coach Derby, 

o (rave us some information on th< 

B| IINII ni in i » » MM - 

Those shoes you were going: j 
j to discard — bring them to us j 
! and they will look like new \ 
1 again. 
College Shoe Repairing 

42 North Pleasant St. 




I 
II 

II 



<l 
l| 
II 

o 

II 

41 

o 



$50,000 CHOCOLATE 

we use $50,000 chocolate 
to make the most popular | 
Milk Shakes 
in town 

HENRY ADAMS CO. 
The Rexall Store 



i ' 



prospects and the program in track 

this year. He said that the enipl 
I winter track would he placed On 

tinning events and not so much on 

field events. The reason for this is 
thai the obstacle course in the cav« 

interferes with the high jump, broad 
jump, and pole vault. He is trying to 

find material especially for a 

mile relay team to compete in the 
B. \.A. meet in Boston Garden Febru- 

'.». Bight now the candidates are 
all getting a general program, so that 
has not been able to find out just 
vho will be best-suited to the various 
events. So far 12 to 15 candidates are 
trying out for the team. Of these 
three have had experience on Stale 

k teams before. 'I hi j are Don 

Parker, who was a distance runner, 

but he has a slight foot injury and 

ay not be able to compete this year; 

George Bower, sophomore, who ran 



Choice Selection of 
Wedding Gifts 



Frat Dance 

Saturda) ni^ht, January 12, the 
S.A.E. pledges will hold their third 
pledge house (tarty and dame at the 
S.A.G. house. 

All couples are cordiallj invited 
to attend. The house will he open 
from 8:00 12:00 pm. 



■♦» » 



Members Of Staff Resume Positions At State 
In Placement Service, Food Tech Department 

Grayson 



In Silvery 



;;WOOD & STRAN 

JEWELERS 

< 

Northampton 

♦♦♦»<»< » ♦♦» ♦ »♦»♦»♦»»»»♦♦♦' 



French House 

La liaison Francais was the scene, 

on Sunday, January 6, of a Twelfth 
Night celebration known as the Petes 
des Kois. This is the Feast of the 
Epiphany, when the three kin^s 
brought their uifts to the Christ 
Child. 

In cutting the cake, which was 
served as refreshment, Lee Maugeri 
and Harriet Bates, two of the house 
members, found favors in their pieces. 
These favors decided the king and 
the queen «»f the fete. They then or- 
dered their new subjets to an 

them. 

the ::i)<) and the dash in 1940; and Sol 
Cohen, who is hack as a freshman hut 
look part in the dash and the hn.ad 
jump in 1942. Most of the other i 
didates are freshmen who have not 

been tested in College competition yet. 

Coach Derby expects a more ex- 
tensive spring program, since the 

second semester will probably bring 

in some veterans who have had e\ 

perience in track. 

Fran Kiel couldn't tell us much 
about his future baseball team he- 
cause he doesn't know anything yet 

about the material on hand. He did 

say that the returning veterans would 



RESTAURANT 




After more than three \ears in the 

U.S. Navy, the past year and a half in 

the South Pacific, lit. Comni. Kmory 

Ellsworth Grayson Is hack with his 
family in Amherst and on January 'J. 
will resume his former work at lis 
chusetts State College as Director of 
Placement Service. 

Grayson, who was in the army ill 
World War 1. was commissioned a 
lieutenant in the navy in August, 
1942. After a month's Indoctrination 
at Great Lakes, he was sent to the 
Farragut Naval Training Station in 
Idaho and served there for more than 
a year as officer in charge of out 
going units. 

Hi' u a i ordered over tea in Feb- 
ruary, 1944 and ill Ifay, 1944 reached 

the advanced base at kfanus in the 

Admiralty Islands when DC was e\ 

ecutive officer and then commanding 
officer of the navy receiving station, 
lie left Maims in October, 1946 for 
the l". s. ami was discharged Novem- 
ber 11 "ii terminal leave expiring 
January 28, 1946. 

Following graduation from Massa- 
chusetts State College in 1919, Cray- 
son was for five years director of ath- 
letics at the Stockbridge School of 
Agriculture, In 1924 he went to Am- 
herst College as coach of baseball and 
basketball and assistant coach of foot 
ball. He rejoined IfSC in 1928 as 

placement officer. 

probably help a great deal in making 
up a good team. He expects to start 
spring training in March in the cage. 
The team will have a regular schedule 

hut thus far Coach Kiel doesn't know 
with whom the games will he sched 
uled. I'ntil the baseball season opens, 

Fran is in charge of the physical 
training program for ASTK1' hoys. 



Levine 

('apt. ArthurS. Levine has returned 
to his duties as assistant research 
professor of food technology at Ma 

achusetts state College after more 

t hau t hire yeai s in t he army. 

His work as a technical consultant 

on food problems ranged from the 
ing on food damaged l>y shells, 

.nines and otherwise to the sal' 

inn of food captured from the Ger- 

. and, more recently, an im< 
gation of a high protein yeast crown 
i 8 Substitute for meat hy the Cer- 
mans in sulfite liquor waste from 
paper mills. 

Vfter serving with the First Medi- 
cal General Laboratory in Alabai i 

and Te - .i t'i om September, 1942, I »r. 
Levine was sent to England in May, 
1943, as technical consultant to the 
chief quart* rout ;, ii. Risen 

r's staff. Ill April, 19 ! I. he was 
promoted to captain and landed in 

France In July, i"i l, a month after 

the Normandy invasion and u 
tioned first at Valognes and later at 

Paris. 

From May, 1945, until November, 
1945, he was in charge of the food 
processing section of the American 
Military Government headquarters at 
Frankfort on the Main. 

In his investigations of captured 
German food l>r. Levine ran aci 
the greatest variation in quality. The 
food taken in the larger cities or in 
sections where the Elite troops had 

been quartered was of the hest both 

as to quality, delicacies and variety. 
In other sections some of the tea u.i 
unrecognisable as such and cocoa had 
as little as 20 percent coca and B0 
percent filler. 



COLLEGIATE SHOES 

by 
Spaulding — 

Brogues 
Saddles 

Moccasins 



t DAVID BOOT SHOP 

221 Main Street Northampton 



E. J. GARE & SON 

JEWELERS 

112 Main St. Northampton^ \ 



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AFTER-XMAS 
CLEAN-UP! 

Broken Lots 

(and there are many) 

O'Coats 

Boys' Reversibles 

Young Men's Trousers 

U.S. Army Flying Jackets, 

Moulton Collar 

119.39 



LILLIAN'S 
Coffee Shop 

59 North Pleasant Street 
OPEN 

6:00 a.m.— 12:00 p.m. 



■ I HUH Oil I 



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HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

Northampton 

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KINSMAN'S 
STUDIO 

Specialist In 

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PHOTOGRAPHY 

Phone for an appointment 

... 456 

46 Main St. 

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40 Main St. 



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it.: s. c. LiBHAnr 



TIIK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TIUKSDAV, JAM ABV 10, 1946 



David Morton's New Publication Of 
300 Selected Poems Now Available 



(POEMS: 1*.»20 r.)4. r ), by David Mor- 
ton, published by Alfred A. Knopf; 
New York, 1 !>»•">) 

To D»vid Morton's numerous fac- 
ulty and student friends at this Col- 
lege, the recent appearance of his 
POEMS: t9tO-19A& has been i grat- 
ifying event. Here at last are con- 
centrated, within the covers of a 
tingle volume of convenient size and 
attractive make-up ami format -about 
one hundred and fifty pOWM hitherto 

distributed among six published vol- 
umes; and an equal number of poemi 

hitherto found scattered through the 
pagei of dozens of periodicals 

It is good news that autographed 
copies Of the selected POEMS are now 
available at the College Book Store. 
And the news is welcome on more thaw 
one account. The author has been a 
public-spirited member of our com- 
munity, devoting time and energy to 
the common good. Through public 
utterance and private act, he has 
shown much devotion to our college. 

again, his generoaity to many of our 
student! a.ul younger faculty members 
has been great. 

above all, David Morton's poems 
themselves have high intrinsic merit. 
They afford the sensitive reader 
pleasure which, though quiet, is per 
sistent. It outlasts the more obvious 
effects contrived by contemporaries 
Whose verse has the initial impact 
of a display of fireworks, and the 
crudeness and the quick death of such 
displays. 

It has craftsmanship seemingly 
simple, yet actually subtle-a com- 
bination rare in these times of tor- 
tured verse and image. And it has 
durable substance. 

David Morton often achieves the 
miracle of memorializing, in delicate 
and beautiful form, an elusive, yet 
significant mood or idea. He often 
achieves the even greater miracle of 
concentrating, within the narrow and 
supposedly fragile limits of a lyric, 
meaning and emotional power suffi- 
cient for a novel or a full-length play. 
The selected POEMS gratifies 
David Morton's old friends. It is win- 
ning him many new ones. 

—Maxwell H. Goldberg 



Collegian Crisis 

Continued from page 4 

hill, not to see Mr. Goiub, of course, 
but to snatch the material, only to 
find that the aforementioned were 
quarantined right along with Mr. 
Golub. 

Frantic calls ensued between the 
infirmary and the Collegian office. 
Then everyone understood the situa- 
tion—but that was all, just under- 
stood. 

Later when all efforts seemed 
wasted, the telephone once again 
broke into the noise of busied type- 
writers. Next came a somewhat start- 
ling cry of relief. Our competent medi- 
cal staff has surmounted the obstacle. 
They announced that Mr. Golub was 
occupied with recopying the column, 
but this time in pencil. Why? So that 
the staff could 'demumpnitize' the 
s h ( .et— in other words, sterilize it by 
running it through alcohol. (Editor's 

comment: Ye gods, now everything 

has happened to our stories.) Hence, 
we could have the copy, and Mr. Golub 
could have his mumps, all by his 
1 lonesome. 

And there, our readers, is the story 
behind a story, but a mere example 
Of what goei on behind the scenes of 
this paper. 

Finally, an additional note to the 
day's activities. The entire Collegian 
staff offers its sincerest thanks to 
the infirmary staff for its interest 
and efforts. And the entire Collegian 
staff offers its sincere sympathy— 
and thanks— to Mr. Golub: sympathy 
for the mumps and thanks for the 

article. 

« ■ • "" '\ 

\ ECONOMY TAXI CO. 
N OW OPEN 



Office: Lil's Coffee Shop 
Phone 45 

Special rates for trips out of 
town — business or social 

|, MMM ' •"•"•"• • 



Announcements 

At the monthly meeting of the A- 

delphia Society on December 12th, 
the following officers were elected 
for the coming year: President, Don 
Parker, vice-president, Roger Rich- 
ards, and secretary-treasurer, Don 

Smith. 

The Phi chapter of Alpha Epsilon 

Pi announces the election of the fol- 
lowing officers: Harold Walba '4<;, 
Master; Donald Jacobs '48, Lieut. 
Master; Melvin Goldman '48, Scribe; 
Ronald Thaw '47, Exchequer; Paul 
Ellen '47, Historian; Martin Saltz 
*18, Member- At-Large; Allan Kahn 
'48, Quarterly correspondent; Sher- 
wood Davidson '48, Sentinel; and 
Herb Gross '48, Inter. Frat. Council 

Rep. 

The first meeting of the Dance Club 

headed by Louise Sharpe, will be held 
tonight in the Drill Hall, at 8 o'clock. 





NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 

ployee Relationship in the Dairy In- 
dustry". 

Dr. Nelson became a new member 
of the Dairy Faculty in September. 
After graduating from the Univer- 
sity of New Hampshire he worked in 
a number of commercial Dairy Plants 
throughout the country. He received 
his Master's degree from the Univer- 
sity of Missouri and his Doctor's de- 
gree from Penn. State. 



Speer, Burroughs Elected Collegian Editors 



Animal Husbandry Club 

A meeting of the Animal Husbandry 
Club will be held tonight at 7:00 p.m. 
in Bowditch Lodge. Mr. Charles 
R. Creek, of the Extension Service, 
will present an illustrated lecture on 
land improvement. Refreshments will 
be served and all are invited to attend. 



Dairy Club 



Mil Rail 

Continued from page 1 
charge, as will refreshments which 
will be served during the evening. 

Chaperons for the Pall are: ('apt. 
and Mrs. Winslow E. Pyan, Ft. and 
Mis. James Pumpler, Professor and 
Mrs Clark Thayer, Dr. and Mrs. 
Walter Ritchie, and Dr. and Mrs. 
Vernon Helming Patrons and patron- 
esses are: President and Mrs. Hugh 
P. Raker, Dean and Mrs. William I.. 
Machmer, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall 0. 
Lanphear, Professor and Mrs. Ralph 
VanMeter, and Dean Helen Curtis. 

The members of the Military Ball 



Thursday, December 11, 1945, the 
Dairy Club held its first meeting 
since the outbreak of the war in 1941. 
The aims of the club were made 
known, and election of officers took 
place: Fred Bastian, Stockbridge, 
president; Orman Glazier, State, 
vice-president; and Christine Cuni- 
mings, Stockbridge, Secretary. 

Dr. D. H. Nelson will be the speaker 
on Thursday evening at the Dairy 
Club meeting. Dr. Nelson will talk on 
the subject "The Employer and Em- 



Nature Club 

The Fishes of Western Massachu- 
setts, their source, distribution, and 
natural history will be the subject of 
an illustrated lecture by Dr. B. C. 
McCabe, Mass. Div. of Fisheries ami 
Game, at the meeting of the Amherst 
Nature Club on Tuesday, January 15, 
at 7:80 in Fernald Hall. The meeting 
is open to students and others who are 
interested. 

mi ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiMinii 1 1 ii I in in in I": 



ELIZABETH CHASE 

Maple Assortment 

In Special Gift Box 
Pounds and Half Pounds 

The Right Gift For 
Any Occasion 

The Vermont Store, Inc. 

42 Main Street Amherst 



committee are: Lt. Donald B. Fiddes, 
faculty adviser; Janet Bemis; Alvin 
Alkon and Paul Ellen; Thomas Cul- 
bertaon and Robert Lowell; and Pvts. 
Howard Biegel and Clifford Starrett. 

; , , i hi • ' '; 

I RIDING HORSES j 

Instruction Given 
1NELSON STABLES! 

TEL. 415-W 

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Northampton 

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I DR. STEPHEN I. DUVAL I 

I OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN j 
\ EYES EXAMINED 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

GLASSES REPAIRED j 

\ Tel. 671 34 Main St. j 

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Special Rates For Students 



<•• s 

Music You Want 
I Victor and Columbia Records \ 



Theses, Term-Papers, etc. Typed 

Reasonable Rates 

Shirley Russell, Pub. Health Office 

Fernald Hall 
Te |. 1014 After 5:00, Tel. 512-W 

. : 

I Double room and garage for two j 
I single veterans. D/2 miles from I 
j campus. Available now or second j 
! semester. Call 7-R. 

} 

•■•••• wmmmmmmmmmmmmm "*•» 



I Harriett 

I Are These Really Mine 

Gene Krupa 

The Honedripper 
Love 

Cab Calloway 



IIMMIMMIMM.IIMMI nni»»» ' ' 

< ! 'Knowledge Is Power' 

I land four-fifths of your knowledge! \ . 

< Is acquired visually. The sentence/ > ; If This Isn t 

< {therefore, might just as correctly; > | 

< >read, "Vision is power." j ► f 
' If your vision isn*t normal it means; ► • As Long As I Live 

1 [that all your information is ac- (( 1 1 oh. What It Seemed To Be 

< "quired, all your work accomplished,* > \ \ Frankio Carle 
J !and all your recreation enjoyed in] \ 1 1 

< >the face of a serious handicap. 



<b. T. DEWHURST;; 

f OPTOMETRISTS— OPTICIANS 



X201 M 
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THE MUTUAL 



Main st. Northampton; | j Plumbing & Heating 1*0. | 

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Always sure of a warm 
welcome: 

I State College Christmas 

Cards 

I Steve Hamilton Cards 

50 c per box 

A. I. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer and Stationer 

Amherst, Mass. 

: „• •• • ••" ' •' 

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Agents for 

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HAMILTON 

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Repairing a Specialty 

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FLOWERS 
for every occasion 

MUSANTE'S j 
Flower Shop 

Orders Taken Amherst j 



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The College Store 
Is the Student Store' ' 

Located in North College on Campus 

WE NOW HAVE 

The 1946 College Calendar 

an excellent gift or memento 

55c each— 2 for $1.00 



25c for 1 

15c for 2 

10c 3 or more 

To Hamp — party of 6 or more — 50c each 

To Amherst Station 

25c for 1 

20c 2 or more 

Also out of town trips to all points 

| 5 CARS AVAILABLE AT ALL TIMES 

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! E. ALBERTS & SONS, INC. Koi.. lvi 




NO. 13 



JAM ARY 17, 1946 



umiii'Miii' 



„ I : ' ' '" ' 



The HOUSE OF WALSH wishes to announce a new shipment of ski equipment. Be outfitted for Carnival Weekend 
now. We aim to please-For over 20 years we have served the students of Mass. State with mutual satisfaction. 



[ilitary Ball Now But A Memory To 
!oed Who Was Cinderella For A Night 



pear Mazie, 

I guess i wrote you about all those 

guys us girls ••*■ going to Mil 

Ball with. We sure had a swell time. 

I'.ut now we're all alone in the dorm 

l\ith our books and papers piled high 

In front of us. The future looks pretty 

[hark. What's the use of living— the 

thole world's against us. All we do 

study and grind and slave, first one 

tour exam then another, then they top 

; ; >ff with a solid week of finals. Is 

worth all this- turning gray anu 

Iraing our hair at the supposedly gay 

Lge of college students, finger nails 

Htten to the knuckles, sleepless nights 

put then hoping against hope that we 

ay ut't a sixty in the course. — What 

nisermble souls we we, with no hope 

■or honor or glory — just a passing 

l ark, that's all. Life certainly is bit- 

i ; and just last weekend everything 

beautiful. Such a really wonder- 

eekend. 

ii 1 old MSC was like the cain- 

luses you read about in books or see 
the movies. It started as early as 
fhursday night for some, with out-of 
pwn dates arriving and co-eds waiting 
lines for hours to press their gowns. 
le ephone calls to order corsages and 
[ make sure everything was set for 
(riday. Somehow getting up Friday 
Tning was a little more enticing 
ban usual (it took only about twenty ! 
kinutes instead of the usual thirty). I 
(lie undertone of the lectures on "how i 
i' is transformed into work" or "the 
> ises of the Revolution" or "why 
ak.speare was really a greater 
| ter than Donne" was whispering 
I . . "Who ya going to the dance 

tth?" 'My guy from home is com- 1 
IK this afternoon. I have to meet the 
rain in Hamp" . . . "What gown 
r*ou wearing?" . . . "Do you know 
I didn't even ask me what color 



THOMAS F. WALSH 



jigma iota Initiated 
lto National Sorority 

-four charter members of 

pledge chapter of Sigma Delta 

■ formally initiated as active 

at a surprise ceremony 

| ber 15, 1946. 

ally known as Sigma Iota 
a local group founded l>\ 
then in May, 1934, the chap- 
Has been steadily increasing. 
'd on the 2">th of May, 1945, 
I ipter was pleasantly surprised 
arrival of several meinln - 
"Dig-sister" Alpha Chapter at 
. on the Friday evening just 
the Christmas recess, and a 
while later, the National Presi- 
nade her appearance at lis 
Pleasant Street. It was at about 
time that the telephone 
tinging, and relaying the 
■us congratulatory telegrams 
sister chapters and friends. 
the initiation of the charter 
. a banquet, in celebration 
Confirmed ov pnftr '* 



gown I'm wearing." 

So the day went, and classes were 

over. Then the real fun of getting 
ready for "Mil" Hall started. Everyone 
arrived in the shower room at the 
same time, and somehow everyone 
dashed for the same mirror. Soon the 
pleas began; "Would you button my 
dress?" . . . "Hasn't anybody got a 
pin?" 

Finally everyone was off to College 
Hall. The first thing we saw was the 
crystal ball fountain and, at the same 
time, we heard the strains of Al 
St lohmaii's orchestra. After a few 
seconds we became aware of the mili- 
tary atmosphere. The hall was deco- 
rated with Bags, M.P.'s were standing 
guard, and there were uniforms of 
every kind and rank, many smelling 
of moth balls. We discovered that fel- 
low who's in our English class was a 
Lieutenant in the Air Corps and that 
other fellow who is always in the "C" 
Store was in the Navy. The R.O.T.C 
boys and the A.S.T.R.I'.'s were there 
in their familiar uniforms and, yes, 
men in real true tuxedoes. It's been 
a long, long time that we've been wait- 
ing for tuxedoes to appear at a col- 
lege formal. 

Hut, the men weren't the only ones 
to be noticed; the girls were like Cin- 
derellas — from sweaters and bobby 
sox to silver and gold shoes and long 
flowing gowns. With the strains of 
music, dancing couples and the flicker 
of the crystal ball, thoughts of classes, 
exams, and studies were the last 
things in the world to be connected 
with this wonderful college life. Ex- 
pectant hearts beat a little faster as 
slips of paper were handed out and 
girls were nominated to be in competi- 
tion for Honorary Colonel. When the 
judges had decided, and Dorothy 
Johnson, with her Marine escort, Chet 
Mann, walked under the crossed sa- 
bers. "Dot" looked just like an Honor- 
ary Colonel should look. 

Continued on Page 3 



Troubadours To Appear Next Week 



Elections 



O'Reilly, Mastalerz, and Melahouris 
Appointed Associate and News Editors 



Rosemary speer was elected Editor- 
in-Chief, and Helen BurrOUg*** was 
elected Managing Editor of the Col- 
legian at a meeting of the stall' in the 
Collegian office on Monday, January 
11. 

First act of the new editor was t 
appoint Mary O'Reilly Associate Ed- 
itor and John Mastalerz and Theo- 
dora Melahouris News Editors. These 
new officers will hold their posts until 
the end of the first semester next 
year. 

Tentatively elected to the staff, 
pending academic clearance and nu- 
merical survey of the present Staff, 
were twelve new members, including 
one junior, two sophomores, and nine 
freshmen. They were selected from 
those entering the competition for 
staff posts at the beginning of this 
semester 

R o s em ary Speer steps into her new 
post from the position of Manaeine 
Editor, which she has held for the 
past two semesters. Rosemary, a proc- 
tor at Lewis Hall, was Editor of 
Scan in her freshman and Sophomore 
years, has been vice-president of the 

German Club, a member of the Fresh- 
man Choir, and is now a member of 
the Quarterly Cluh and Pledge Train- 
er and Rush chairman for her SOror 
ity, Sigma Kftppa. She was faculty 
solicitor for the WSSF drive, and 
this year was elected to Who's Who. 
licity Manager for WAA, is a mem- 
Mary O'Reilly, who steps up from 
the position of News Editor, is Pub- 
ber of the Bacteriology club, and is 

| junior class representative on the 

Carnival Of Nations 
Planned For Saturday 

It's Carnival Time at Mse; step 
right up ladies and gentlemen. We 

have here chocolate eclairs and other 
delicacies to tempt your appetite. In- 
side there is music and dancing, 

sanies and skits, for your entertain 
nient. 

Come one and all, for the cause is 

a worthy one. Your niekles and dimes 
will help feed and clothe Belgian 

children orphans of the War 

The students of Modem Languages 

have planned this festival for yOMf 
edification and amusement. The mem- 
bers Of a special committee have 
written to nine foreign embassies to 
[obtain information and material. In- 
side they have maps of France, a to II 

in illustrations of Switserland, litera- 
ture from Russia, including transla- 
tions of Molotov's speeches, and 

flags of South American "Good 
Neighbors". 
T! e Washingti nb of Rus- 

Cm' i mi tl OH /»t"< " 



MSC Improvement Committee. She 

has been a member of the Na.acls and 
the Glee Cluh, and is a member of 
KKC. 

Helen Burroughs, who was assis 
taut Managing Editor this semester. 



New Editor 




Concert Series 



Rosemary Speer 

has been on Scan, ami was a member 
of the 4-H Club. 

Active as manager <>f the football 
team and chairman of the informal 
dance committee, John Mastalei / has 

been a Collegian reporter for the 

past year. He is a member of Theta 

Chi fraternity. 

Theodora Melahouris, who was 

elected to the staff as a reporter last 

>ear, belongs to the Glee Club, Out- 
ing cluh, and is an index competitor. 

She was a solicitor for the Concert 
Continued on Page '.', 



Adeiphia In Charge Of 
March Of Dimes At MSC 

All over the country the March 
of Dimes drive is now on and will 
continue to the end of the month 

The March of Dimes, as is commonly 
known, is an organisation which has 
done marvelous work in collecting 

funds for the combat of polio, or 
infantile paralysis. The late President 

Roosevelt was a strong supporter of 

the March of Dimes since he him 

self was afflicted with the paralyzing 
disease. 

]\i)> at Mass. State College, M 
well as on other College campuses, 
the March of Dimes will he feature! 
at a spo.ts cent during the cam 
paign period. Adeiphia is taking over 
the collection for the March *<• Dime 
in conjunction with the Physical Edu 

cation Department, The Vermont 
MSC basketball game I 



Proposed New War Memorial 



, 







Group Led By 
John de Merchant 

Under the auspices of the MSC 
Concert Association, the American 

Trouhadors will appear here on Thurs- 
day) January 24th, at K:(MI p.m. in 
Bowker Auditorium. The Troubadours, 
a unique group composed of a mixed 
quartet accompanied by guitar or 
piano, has within itself individual art- 
ists, each well known in opera, con 
cert, radio, and films: John I>e Mer- 
chant, director narrator; Mary Ed- 
wards, soprano; Alan Werner, tenor, 
and Graham Forbes, pianist. 

The Troubadours present songs 
that have universal appeal, toasja that 
run the gamut from folk music and 
blues, to "art" songs by Americans 
who have captured the native scene 
in music. Their program will consist of 
souks by early Americans like Francis 
Hopkinaon and William Millings, and 
moderns like John Alden Carpenter, 
William Oram Still, and Roy Harris. 

Tin Pan Alley shows up in their 
programs via representatives such as 

George Gershwin, Jerome Kern, Cole 
Porter, Sigmund R o s sh er g, and others 
who know how to send their audience 
home humming a tune. Represented 
also, will be Mexico, South \merica, 
and Canada in a "Salute to our Good 

Neighbors". 

To complete the picture of original 
American music, the Trouhadours in- 
clude in their program a group of 
piano improvisations in jazz as a ges 
lure to the "bobby sockers", and as a 
tribute to America's most original con- 
tribution to musical literature, which 
i bey feel, when presented in a proper 
light, is a highly creative form. 

The American Troubadours are out 
standing, not only as a group of art 

ists, hut each individual deserves 

mention in bis own right. John lie 
Merchant, baritone, is a graduate of 
the University of Washington where 
he was director of the Men's Glee 
Club. Me has toured Alaska and a 
great part of the United States. Dur- 
ing his travels he collected folk music, 
and his collection includes many un- 
usual examples of Americana. After 
singing some of these American songs 
in Madison Square Garden, he decided 
to form the American Troubadours be 

cause of the tremendous ovation those 

songs received, 

Graham Forbes, pianist, has a 
unique style of playing which is prob- 
ably the result of having played with a 
symphony orchesira, and at the same 
time, sitting in on "jam sessions" 
wherever he had the opportunity. Mr. 
Forbes has played with such promi- 
nent hands as Woody Merman, Charlie 
Barnett, and Mark Warnow, followed 

by engagements at the Cepaeabana, 

Savoy Plaza, and the Capitol Theatre 
in New York. 

Mary Edwards, the blonde soprano 
of the Troubadours, graduated from 

the University of Washington Music 

School, and was advised to go into 
opera She then studied under Mine. 

Jennie N'orelli, who araa Verdi's favor- 
ite Vioietta. Miss Edwards has ap- 
peared in "The Mikado", has sung 
with the Seattle Symphony Orchestra, 
the MIC Symphony under Leopold 
StokowskJ, and has appeared at Radio 
'ity Musk Mall. 

Con ti)i hi il mi ;/</< 



■♦• » 



See Page 3 



Benson, Biegel Head 
ASTRP Variety Show 

On Friday night, Januai ;. L'., . 
n. m.. the 1st company of tie ASTRP. 

is sponsoring a cadet show. Although 
i o admission will be charged, any 

contributions will be grateful 1> 
CCived towards the March of I Mines. 

Privates Benson and Biegel, are 

the directors of the show, which will 
include music a swing band and a 
marching band skits, and solos. 
I.t. Fiddes is iii charge, 



THE M.\ssa( III SKITS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 17. \M* 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, Tlll'KSOAY, JANUARY 17. mti 






How To Be Collegian Editor 



For the past seven semesters, «>ur main extra-curricular activity 
has been the Collegian. For the past two semesters, we have served 
as Editor. We now feel that, In turning over the leadership of what 
we affectionately call NeweU's Rag, wecan be of some service to 
the nexl Editor, and can give the campus some useful information, 
in describing the Royal Road To Editorial Sun-ess. Here, then, are 
the principle.- that should be followed: 

1. Believe everything anybody tells you. Even if you don't think 
Whal you are told sounds logical, print it. You can always print a 
retraction the next week if more than three people are killed in the 
ensuing riots. 

2 II yon believe in something say nothing about It. Whether you 
support or fight something someone else has said or done, you'll 
be wrong. At least, i!" anyone thinks you're right, he won't say so. 

::. Ron the newspaper itself autocratically. This will give a great 
Klise of power and all staff members will he relieved of respon- 
sibility. Of course, it will be after you've left that the new staff 
will be in a complete muddle about Collegian affairs. 

4. (Jive no heed to the faculty adviser. This is an exception to 
No. 1, mentioned because the faculty adviser was picked for the 
job on consideration of his lack of talent for it. He only edits one 
periodical and advises to three, also dabbling occasionally in the 
education of high school journalists throughout the western part 
of Massachusetts. Iiesides, Dr. Goldberg has only been associated 
with the college for 22 years, so he can't be expected to have 
learned what you have in three years. 

5. P«y no attention to the Business Manager or Business Advis- 
er. What do you care what the budget calls for? Print as many 
issues and as many pages as you like. Let the Business Board drive 
itself crazy looking for money; that's what they're there for— to 
give you a free hand. So what if the last ten issues are one page 
each (and tlr.it advertisements)? 

<>. Consider your position an important and responsible one. Not 
that anyone else on campus will think you have any important 
responsibilities or can be a force for good or evil, but it helps to 
dream :i little. 

7. Print all news items coming to your office. It may not seem 
so to you, but it is definitely important that one of last year's; 
graduates is the niece of an alumnus of '22. Also a certain club's I 
purposes should be reprinted every week, especially since those 
active now number fifteen. 

8. Never, never write an editorial that, like this one, is supposed 
to be ironical; of the very few who read editorials, only a few, 
again, w ill recognize the irony. 



•MM Ml MM IMMMMM , | , | I M M M I I I . I M M I M M M I 

You're Well Told 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, January 17 

4-H Club at Farley Club 
House, 7:.'i<) 

German Club at OC Audito- 
rium, 8:00 p.m. 



i by Pvt. Waltt r Sri n< \r 

i i 

i.. "• 

The rai ki of the A.S.T.R.P.'s at 
Mass. State an t iteadily de- 

pleted as many of the men leave foi Saturday, January 19 

French Club Dance-Carnival 



IMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMI MMMMMMMI M I M MMMI IM MM) 

j BLACK HATS 

by lion Parker 



iMIMM MIMM MMMMMIMM M M MM 



£ht fltoudniactta (Eollcaiau 



lh« official und«rBi««lu»U newspaper of HMOtbuHtti 3t»t« Oollnr- 
Hublittawi every Thuradajr muri.ing during the aeademu- yt*r 



Office: Memorial Hail 



Phone llOS-M 



whal they seem to believe are greener 
pa tures. The reasons for the rec 

from the colli are complex, 

and for i ach m some- 

what. However, B few Of them arc: 
The desire to enlist in the regular 
Army now, the pr< mise the boo er 
in the sooner out; the idea of get! 

active doty as soon as possible in 
order to get the fullest benefit from 
the <:. I. Bill of Rights; homes 

many fellows, from the 2nd 

, vice Command and Maine, ace un- 
able to gel home on weekend passes; 
rumors that full college credit would 

tol be given for the subject* being 
taken; and Inability to do much study- 
ing in the Abbey. 

Vet in spite of all these important 
factors, leaving the program is no! 
a tep to be taken lightly as has been 
the case don't quit just because 

you- best buddy is going. Remember, 
there are only six more weeks to go 
before the second term ends anyway. 

Th reasons that movie: -wid other 
amusements give servicemen special 
prices is that they realize that mem- 
bers of the armed forces get little 
pay in comparison to civilians. The 
VST.I' J'.'s get no pay at all. Yet 
when Conrad Thihault appeared at 
Bowker, A.S.T.R.P.'s who inquired 
were told, "No special prices for 
you— $1.20 same as any non-college 
people who wish to attend." Thanks 
a lot! 

Well in just two short weeks the 
first company will he leaving Mass. 
State— some for active duty; others, 
for their third term at Norwich. 
There should he quite a pay old party 
when they go. Maybe they ought to 
hold open house at the Abbey- just to 
reciprocate with Lewis, Thatcher, and 
Rutterfield. 

The A.S.T.R.P.'s have organized an 
inter-platoon basketball league and 
they've been making pood use of the 

eage on the nighta that the college 
isn't using it. Of course, the boys 
are seriously handicapped by lack of 
practice time. Nevertheless, perhaps 
the stars of the league might be 
organized into an all-star team which 
could play such teams as Mass. State, 
Amherst, and Westover Field. Any 
college students who are interested 
are invited over to the cage to see the 
fellows in action. 

And that's thirty in another edition 
of You're Well Told. 



a very interesting meeting to 
place last Wednesday evening in t 
Senate room, a meeting in which I ■ 

Sphinx, (Amherst College Studt | 
Council), the Student Senate, a . 
several M.S.C. students took part. 1: 

Basket Ball Game-Hamilton was a meeting called for the expre! 
College at New York purpose of delving into the rec 

case of larceny and wiiful destrucl 

.Monday, January 21 of private property among <>tl 

M.S.C, Improvement Council, things, committed on the Amhe 
Old Chapel, 5:00 p.m. 



of Nations-Drill Hall, 8:00 
p.m. 



College Campus. The 1 leans of I 

two colleges allowed the Studt 

Councils to settle the affair "out 
eourt", as it were, and quite a 1 
conclusions were drawn from t 

meeting. 

The important conclusion wh 
was reached by this combined gro 

Ski Club, Phys. Ed. Building, was that in this case, if everythi 

Km. 10, 7 p.m. taken was returned to its ori; 

owners no further investigation wo 
ednesduy, January 23 1)( carried on. However, any furl 

Basket Ball Game at Williams mass violence of this sort would bl 
College dealt with drastically either by th* 

Index Competitors, Memorial Senate and the Administration or by 

the local Police. 



Tuesday, January 22 
Horticulture Club, Wilder Hall, 

7:00 p.m. 
Poetry Club, Old Chapel, Km. 
B, 4:30 p.m. 

Fixing Club, 8:00 p.m 



Hall . 7:00 p.m. 
Cheerleader try-outs, Bowker, 
8:16 p.m. 

Thursday. January 24 

Concert Series-American Trou- 
badours, Stockbridge, 8:00 
p.m. 

Saturday. January 26 

Basket Ball Game, University 
of Vermont, Cage, 8:00 p.m. 

Veterans Association Dance, 
Drill Hall 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

Jason Kirshen '46, Editor; Anne Merrill '46, Associate Editor; Rosemary 
Sneer He en Burroughs, Managing Editors; and Mary O'Reilly '47, Helen 
NeJame '40, News Editors; Ronald Thaw '47, Sports Editor; Agnes Bowles, 

Secretary. 

STAFF 

Biletsky, Bayles, Heaver, Kaufman, Mastalerz, Melahouris, Raphael, Rappa- 
port, Roberts, Stegner, Tanguay, Wolfe. . 

Felstiner, F. Johnston, McCarthy, Seltzer, Shea, Smith, Spring. 
Andersen, Bowles, Gardner, Golub, Powers. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, Faculty Adviser 

BUSINESS BOARD 

Jean R. Spettigue '46, Business Manager 
Virginia Minahan '47 Advertising Mgr.Gloria Bissonette Subscription Mgr. 
Carol Bateman '47. Assistant Jean H.nsley Barbara Hall, Assts. 

Arthur (tares '47, Circulation Mgr. Verne Bass 4.. Secretary 
Donald Jacobs »48, Assistant Jacqueline De a ney 48 

Man Kahn '48 Marion Pass '40, Assistants 

Lawrence S. Dickinson, Faculty Adviser 



; 



CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



SI l>S< KU'TION »2 M. V'ER YKAK 



SINOLB COPIES M CENTS 



>kk hii.I or.iers should b* made payabla MEMBER 1*»» 

U> th.- MuudMIMHI Collegian. Stibttcribar* 

■ notify the business manager of any """""•" I > "<>» H,T,OBAL * ov " TI ""° " Y 

chi .. ' mMrmm. National Advertising Service, Inc. 

— — — — — ^— — Collet* Publishers Represent*'!! I 

, barter Mambar at the NEW DfOLAND 42Q MAD| , ON Avr Nfrw Yo „ K . N . y 

\ rERCOLLEGIATI NEWSPAPKR Cm ><io ioito , . Lol ,„„.„ . s ,„ raaanaaa 
ASSOCIATION 



a 
JO. 191S 



dtt«l hi liM A nter.l 1'o.t Ottm. Acc«vt«« for mailing at th« 
v f.„ in BaetfM MM. Art of Oetuh-r 1917. author wed Au«u.t 

(«wd MM M»in Street. Anihar.t. Ma».acbu.etu. XaJaphona «10-W 



The Collegian Platform 

1. A University of Massachusetts At MSC 

2. Better Sidewalks 3^IM»HMg^ 

3. Better Student Government 

4. Increased Sports Program 

g. An Independent College Quarterly 



now that they're up. 

|gt"« n >t break them 



Even though the Atomic age has 
produced no great bang on campus 
(as yet) (the physics department is 
agitating for a new building for more 
than one reason) the Age of Men 
will probably rip the college up and 
down. Incidentally that seems to be 
the favorite occupation of more than 
one walking deadhead on campus. 
Nothing personal of course. 

If the phantasmagoria of life is 
leaving you like a wet dishrag, I know 
that the thought of finals will wring 
you dry. 

The ski enthusiasts are about ready 
to donate the slats for a bonfire be- 
fore some big game. The weather now 
promises snow for three days before 
Winter Carnival, and rain two days 
later (naturally). 

it is rumored (what isn't) that the 
girls will be rather limited next year. 
I think they mean limited iji the num- 
ber allowed to enter. I can't see how 
the girls here can possibly be limited. 
Being finally a senior is one of the 
worst fates at this particular moment 
that could befall one. A few have even 
had evanescent desires to flunk a 
couple of "gut" courses. I wonder 
what will happen when desires become 
realities. 

We notice that the Military Depart- 
ment has acquired a Jeep. Can remem- 
ber when they used to use horses. This 
Mechanical Age certainly plays havoc 



Mtll(IM*t(MIMMUMMItMIMIMtMIHMini»IMMMHIIIMMIIMttlMie^ 

STATEmeairt 

l>U CO. and Fizz 

Well, here it is. Senior senility has 

finally eaoght up with us. Yep, we'n 

leaving this cold, cruel campus world 

for that kinder one Outside. Perhaps 

that is why we've decided that a 

college career is like life on a shoot- 

the shoot; it's only a second after you rXMHERSl 

get on it that the whole ride is over. Hasting's 

^ j ii l i e Beautv Bar 

Question : does college take you for ' 

a ride? Send all answers to your 

favorite high-school for the use of 

their debating teams. After they get 

through deciding the future of the 

world with and without compulsory 

military conscription, they might want 

a good subject 

And if you, our cherished readers, 
feel the need for a good subject for 
a bull-session some night when you 
should be studying for finals, why not 
try to account for the Senate constitu- 
tion? We would try to do a job on 
said document, but for the fact that 
they have the power to do a job on 
us. We won't question whether or 
not you've read it. Scared? However, 
before you're forced to leave the 
hallowed halls, take one good look at 
the Special Powers clauses. 

We have recently gained the con- 
cession on teething-rings so that we 
may distribute them to the vandals 
among us who destroy other people's 
property and our reputation. Or isn't 
that included under Special Powers? 

With hope in our hearts and our 
hearts in our mouths, we are counting 

on the influx of veterans, working 



A second conclusion drawn, hi 
of no less importance than the fi 
is that a very small minority of stu-i 
dents are making themselves obn v 
ious, and are hindering the adva 
ami expansion of Mass. State, which 
can be very detrimental to the efforts 
of those who are putting a lot 
time and work into the betterment oi 
Massachusetts State College and ir 
the proposed University status. 

Suffice it to say that if those imli 
viduals, both in and out of uniform, 
who are still in the street corner 
: j gang stage, do not realize their posi- 
tion and responsibility now, it i$" 
better for them to leave, for th 
college is no place for them. A won} 
of warning is worth a pound of cure. 



PATRONIZE THE 
INDEX ADVERTISERS 



Walsh's 

Winn's 

Gift Nook 

Musante's 

Mutual Plumbing 

Vermont Store 

College Store 

Lord Jeff Bookshop 

Douglass-Marsh 

Drake Hotel 

Harvey's 

Griggs' Warehouse 

Paige's Bowling Alley 

Lil's Coffee Shop 

Lord Jeff 

Louis' 

Sards' 

NORTHAMPTON 

Wiggins' Hotel 

Todd's 

David's Boot Shop 

Gare's 

Pagoda 

Harry Daniel 

Dewhurst 

Wood and Strand 

Bib's Shoe Store 

Albert's 

McCallum's 



i Pilene'i 

with those already here, to make j M e t ca lf Printing 
certain demands, such as: the modern- I 
ization of the school as to courses i 
offered and presentation; dances 
which have spirit; more support of 
college activities. 



World War II Memorial Will Be Student Union Building 



Memorial Hall. Redesigned To Have Large Dance Hall 
College Store. Barbershop. Recreation Facilities 



Memorial Hall was erected by 
Alumni of the College, following 
Id War I, in tribute t(. .he mem- 
of those men from the College 
• lost their lives in that war. 
The building was designed as a stu 
t union or student social center 
land served that purpose for many 
I years. Eventually, however, the stu 
I dent body grew to such an extent that 
the attractive auditorium was no 



Carnival Of Nations 

Continued from pagt 1 



For those of you who remember, 
we have come a long way since Don- 
key dust, and we thank our faithful 
readers for bearing with us. Dust un- 
to dust and to dust return. 
We leave. 

—Ruth Felstiner (CO.) 
— Sara Seltzer (Fizz) 



genius really have been consummated 
by long series of additions (to alter, 
to renovate, to redesign, is still to 

build Professor C. E. Grapin, C.I.T.) 

they have not often sprung full- 
blown like Minerva from the head of 
an all-powerful Jove. 

"Many limes buildings are material 
expressions of history and historic 
movements the marvelous monu- 
ments of ancient Greece were mem- 



sia, Brazil, Switzerland, Belgi '' 
France, and Sweden have written con- 
gratulation! to the Carnival com 
tee. Here are the names of those 
have made this opportunity avail:' 
to you: Ruth Felstiner, chairman oT 
the committee, Gladys Jenson, Gl : 
Greenberg, Dave Besnke, Arlene Off 

mier, Francis Siabel, Janet Sch <=' 
berg, Alice Oleaga, Gloria Fissonm ttf 

and Betty McGrain. 

Step right up, friends and facultj 




North 



longer adequate in size for many of 
the college dances, and the facilities 
if the College Store likewise became 
inadequate. The store was moved to 
forth College about 12 years ago. 

Following the end of World War II 

the alumni officers and directors gave 

(long and careful consideration to 

rhat might be the most fitting and 

impropriate, and most useful living 

tentorial to the men of the College 

rho gave their lives in this last world 

prar. 

It was concluded that the most 

Judical and fitting solution would bf 

• ident union, which would embrace 

}he facilities already afforded, in 

part, by Memorial Hall and which 

rould extend these facilities to the 

bnd that they would be adequate for 

\hc needs of the college student body. 

President Baker and the College 

rustecshave approved this plan; and 

^he proposal has been greeted with 

neat favor by both students and 

lumni. 

The new building would include a 
Sance hall to accommodate at least 
BOO couples; the College Store and 
nrber shop, a student rumpus room 
I •■■! snack bar would be located in 
t ew union. 

The project would never have been 
kecepted by the Alumni if it had been 
[fit that any addition to Memorial 
Jail would mar the architectural 
[harm of the present building. Profes- 
w James Robertson, Jr. was asked 
study the problem; and he drew 
h> a set of sketches which show that 
ne proposed new structure will not 
Inly enhance the usefulness of Mem- 
rial Hall but will also add to its 
leauty and interest 



orials to fallen warriors and living 
victors. Age to age has seen room 
added to room in producing palaces 
from castles; and small oratories have 
become inspiring cathedrals. 

"In proposing a solution for enlarg- 
ing the present Memorial Hall, which 
has represented tribute to the memory 
of the heroes of the First World 
War, it is not our purpose just to 
"enlarge" or "add to" an existing 
building. 

"If, as so many of the veterans of 
this war have assured us — -if the 
present struggle was a continuation of 
that other, then what more logical 
solution could be undertaken than to 
commemorate the efforts of father and 
son together in one building as a liv- 
ing and active shrine to that memory? 

"Therefore, we have considered the 
present building, not as a complete 
whole, but rather as an element, an 
integral part of a new and larger 
structure where there is no "addition" 
but a unification of aims and ideals 
into a more suitable and finer struc- 
ture than now exists. 

"In keeping with this joining to- 
gether it seems entirely fitting that 
a memorial room in some key position 
should make such a union possible. 
Such a room can be placed in a tower 
let into the corner between the two 
arms of the new building — signifying 
what a tower has always signified, 
whether as a watch tower to sound a 
tocsin in time of danger, or simply 
a place of lofty contemplation — a 
tower overlooking in turn a memorial 
and really living tribute in a proposed 
garden. 

"This tower, which will take the 
place of the present memorial room, 



Letter To Sweden 

To the Fditor: 
Dear Sir: 

W r e write to you on a matter which 
surely will interest your readers: 
Foreign Correspondence. 

Among the boys and girls of Swe- 
den there is a very great interest 
in getting pen-friends abroad. MY 
FRIEND ABROAD has about 1,1100 
members all over Sweden and all of 
them are eagerly looking for a pen- 
friend in I'.S.A. Thus we should be 
very thankful to you if you world 
be able to publish the following note 
in your paper: 

SWEDEN CALLING 
The memben of MY FKIK.NI) A- 
BROAD are young Swedes, aged 15 
t<> 2f>, who want to get correspondence 

with American friends. If you want 
to get a pen-friend in Sweden write 
to us, stating your name, address, 
age and interests. 

MY FRIEND ABROAD 
27 B Lastmakaregatan 
Stockholm, Sweden 

Trusting you will be able to pub- 
lish this note and that it will start 
an animated correspondence between 
the young folks of our two nations, 
we are, Dear Sir, 

Yours truly, 

K. G. Knutsson 

Secretary 




nm 



f 



jmiSF 



»»» 




South 



with our traditions. 

One of the most wonderful things 
that MSC has is tradition. Don't let's Saturday evening is the time a' 
forget that returning alumni and Drill Ha n is the p i ace w here, far 
veterans expect and want to see all ; ^ ^ c&n ^ exa 

the things thev couldn't possibly for- 1 - 

get after being here once. [blue!, fret a mid-winter pickup 

—Marion McCarthy you at the Carnival of Nations. 



•"nimenting upon his sketches, 

Robertson has said: 

il always a matter for serious 

ation when a proposal is 

put additions to an existing 

ire— and one not to be taken 

all lightly. To say that it cannot be 

' l is rather foolish, though, for 

I has too many lovely exceptions. 

' structures which we are in the 

if considering perfect sponta- 

expressions of architectural 



will become the memorial for both 
wars and will fittingly be in its 
elevated position — and, more than now 
exists, will be available at any time, 
not as a lounge, but as an impressive 
sanctuary. 

"Such then, is the thinking; joining 
together not old and new, but rather 
incorporating an existing part ideo- 
logically and materially into a new 
and more imposing structure." 



Elections 

Continued from paye 1 
Series this year, and has been a mem- 
ber of the Freshman choir 

Those who were provisionally 
elected to the staff as reporters are 
Sally Authier '47, Shirley Better and 
Jacqueline Marien of the class of 
'48, and Chet Bowen, Arthur Burt- 
man, Elaine Dobkin, Gloria Eissman. 
Diane Gochberg, Vivian Harnois, Ur- 
sula Kronhcim, Dorothy Saulnier, and 
Noni Spreiregen, all '49. Those who 
are definitely chosen will be notified 
as soon as possible. 



March Of Dimes 

Continued from page 1 
2f>th will be designated as the March 
of Dimes Night Collection will be 
made at the game, and also at the 
Veterans' Association Dance follow- 
ing the game for those who want to 
contribute. 

We who have the full use of our 
limbs and who can watch a game 
that requires a great deal of action 
on the part of its participants, oupht 
to be able to spare a dime for those 
who are less fortunate than ourselves. 
So let's all be at the game and pay 
for our admission by giving one or 
more dimes to such a worthy cause! 



Mil Ball 

Continued f*tm page 1 
As the clock struck twelve and the 
CO-ed! danced on, as charming as ever, 
they at last proved that the real rea- 
son that they dash in and slam the 
door, or shoo their dates out, at one 
minute to twelve isn't because' they 
then turn into horrible gremlins, but 
is merely that the rules state that nice 
college girll are to be in at twelve 
o'clock on Saturday nights and those 
who get in at one minute after twelve 
deserve a demerit. But this dance 
lasted until one o'clock so each girl 
had a one forty-five permission. The 
ball was over, but the weekend was 
still young, and rooms were filled with 
girls discussing their wonderful times 
and making plans for the next day. 

Saturday we (pardon; some of "we") 
struggled out of bed and trudged to 
class. However, the majority of "we" 
stayed in bed and got up only in time 
to press our clothes for the evening 
before going to the Panhellenic Tea 
Dance at Mem Hall. Again this was 
what one would like to do every Sat- 
urday afternoon — light the fireplace, 
dance upstairs or play cards down- 
stairs or just sit around and talk 
while eating cupcakes and drinking 
coffee or tea. Then home in time to 
get ready for the evening, either the. 



I 1 B 



I33MJU' «uuslk*i i*mU 



West 




East 



URC Is Sponsoring War 
Clothing Drive At MSC 

The National Clothing Drive is be- 
intf held from January 7 to HI, and 
our local drive, backed by the United 
Religious Council, from January 20 to 
81 The National Chairman is H. J. 
Kaiser, and our local chairman is 
Fred Kcnney. 

All students are asked to contribute 
some garment. If you have no clothes 
that you think you can spare, 
give something you do want and - 
"SHARK A GARMENT"! 

Any garments contributed should 
l>e cleaned and in good condition, 
button! sewed on etc. Shoes should 
be tied together to prevent separation 
and loss. 

The added attraction to contributing 
ganhantl In the clothing drive is 
that letters to the receivers may be 
pinned into the garment, shoes, or 
other article. 

There will be a person in each 
dorm in charge of the drive, where a 
receiving station will be set up. Help 
from anyone who would be willing 
to mend will be much appreciated, 
and such person! should contact Mrs. 
S. P. Lanprecht. The town collection 
center is in the College Hall in Am- 
herst. 

All clothing contributed will be sent 
to the many countries devested by- 
war and to their students. 



Dr. Carl Fellers Back 
In Food Tech Dep't . 

Dr. Carl R. Fellers, Head of the 
Food Technology Department, has n- 
sumed his activities on the campus. 
He served for .'i 1 - years in Australia 
and the Western Pacific as a food 
specialist in the Army Quat terma t. 1 
Corns. He assisted the Australian 

government in greatly increasing food 
production for the Allied armies. He 

received the Bronze Star for his 
services and has been recommended 
for the Legion of Merit. Dr. Fellers 
was promoted to the grade of It- 

Colonel on December 14th, 1946. lb- 
has been appointed Coneultant in 

Army Subsistence by the Quarter 
mast.r General. 



Recreation Conference 
To Be Held In March 

Plans for the annual Conference ,,n 
Outdoor Recreation at Massachusetts 
State College, March 15 and If., an- 
going forward under the general 
chairmanship of Dr. William G 
Vinal. The conference has not been 
held for the past three pearl hsflailSt 
of the war, but in earlier years it was 
attended by several thousand persons. 

Dr. Vinal has his faculty and stu- 
dent ■action, chairmen working on 
their programs which will be com 
pla t e d within a few days. There will 
be sessions on almost every phase of 
outdoor recreation and four new 
sessions have been added. They ar-- 
a junior town meeting, a session on in- 
dustrial recreation, a session on com 
munity recreation and a folk festival 
preceding the Saturday night dance 
which will wind up the conference. 

Speakers of national note in their 
particular fields have been secured 
by the chairmen of various sections. 

PoBtwar plans for game restoration 
will be discussed at ■ norning session, 
March l. r >, under the leadership of 
Sidney Smith, of Northampton, presi 
dent of the Massachusetts Spoils 
men's Council. This section will <lis 
cuss the commission type of state 
fish and game conservation depart 
merit at an afternoon session. 

An innovation this year will be 
a folk festival entirely in charge of 
students, to be arranged by a com 
Imittee consisting of Carolyn Whit- 
more, Jean Gould and Lester Giles. 

The junior town meeting, planned 
for the evening of March IS, will be 

under the chairmanship of Prof. 
Lawrence V. Loy, extension specialist 
in community organization and rec- 
reation. 

The community recreation program 

is in charge of Miss II. Ruth Mc- 

Intire, MSC extension specialist in 

recreation. 

Dr. Adrian R. Lindsey, professor of 
agricultural economics, i.-, arranging 

the sessions on industrial recreation 
planned for March 16. 



formal at Sigma Delta Tan or the 

Fraternity dances. 

Sunday it was wonderful just to re- 
lax or say sweet good-byes to out-of- 
town dates who must go home. 

The weekend was perfect and col- 
lege was swell. Some even considered 
going to graduate school, now this — 
finals! This place is even worse than 
we ever suspected it could be. But say 
here's one happy thought for the fu- 
ture if we do by some chance pass 
these exams and they let us stay — 
there's a Winter Carnival coming in 
February. 

— Suzy Coed 



Library Display 

The United ReligioUl Council now 
lias on display in the library materi- 
als and pamphlet! received from the 
National Council of Christians and 
.lews. This Inter-faith table is on the 
right of the reference room in Good- 
ell. 

Kach religiou! group on campus 
puts out books and ■uggestod reading 

lists to promote better understanding 
of other religions 

The Religious Council supervises 
all the reading material displayed and 
urges the student body to take ad- 
vantage of this educational opportu- 
nity. Some of the pamphlets may be 
taken from the library. 




THE MASSAt 111 SKITS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1946 



THE MASSAi III SETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JAM \U\ IT. 1946 



Schedule 




Points Announced 



This is the new point system, as worked out by the Point System Committee, with assistance from each organ- 
ization. Complaints or suggestions relating to the values printed should be left in the Senate mail box in Mem 
Hall, not later than February 7th. 



Departmental Clubs 

(Animal Husbandry, Bacteriol- 
ogy, Chemistry, Debating, French, 
Flying, Gorman, 4-H, Home Eco- 
nomics, Mathematics, Modern 
Dance, Outing, Political Action, 
Psychology, Quarterly, Ski Clubs 
included.) 

CLUB POINTS 

President 4 

Vice President £ 

Secretary j 

Secretcry-Treasurer 4 

Other Officers 2 
Senate 

President ^ 

Treasurer J j? 

Secretary J|> 

All others 1U 

W. S. G. A. 

President 

Treasurer 

Secretary 

Vice President 

Sophomore Representative 

Chief Justice 

Senior Member to Judiciary 

Junior Member to Judiciary 

Sorority Representative 



Panhellenic 

President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Other Members 

Newman 

President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 

Committee Chairmen 
Executive Committee 

Hillel 

President 

Vice President 

Corresponding Secretary 

Recording Secretary 

Calendar Editor 

Program Chairman 

Treasurer 

Librarian 

Chairmen of Committees 

Other Officers 

President 



MtlMKMMIMII HMttMHMtUIMI* 



1 

I RIDING HORSES j 

Instruction Given 

Inelson stables! 

TEL. 415-W 

'■ OMIIIIIIIIHIIMtlllMt I IIIIIIMIIIIMH* 

, |||>| , MI1IIIMIHKIII I Mil 1)111 KllllltM* 

Music You Want 
i Victor and Columbia Records [ 

: Harri 

| Ire These Realh Mine 

Gene Krupa : 



1 1 < Honedripper 

If '! hi* Un'l Lou 



I al> < allow ay j 



Kb I Live 

I is -< i med 1 1) Be 

I r.mki«' ' arle 



THE MUTUAL 
Plumbing <S Heating Co. 



20 
15 
15 
10 
1C 
15 
10 
10 
10 

15 

12 
12 

12 
8 

10 
5 
5 
5 
3 
3 

15 
8 
8 

5 
8 

6 
4 
4 
3 
3 

20 



Vice President 
Secretary 
Cabinet Members 

Phillips Brooks 

President 
Vice President 
Secretary-Treasurer 
Program Chairman 

Congregational 

Chairman 

Executive Committee 

Wesley 

President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Other Officers 

Collegian 

Editor 

Managing Editors 
News Editors 
Associate Editor 
Sports Editor 
Secretary 
Business Manager 
Advertising Manager 
Business Secretary 
Circulation Manager 
Subscription Manager 
All Others 

Index 

Editor-in-Chief 
Business Manager 
Literary Editor 
Statistics Editor 
Associate Editor 
Sports Editor 
Art Editors 
Secretary 
All Others 

Quarterly 

Editor 

Business Manager 
Assistant Editors 
All Others 

Handbook Board 

Editor 

Business Manager 

All Others 

Women's Glee Club 

Manager 

Treasurer 

Personal Relations Manager 

Secretary 

Publicity Manager 



10 

10 

8 

10 
5 
5 
4 

10 
5 

10 
5 
5 
5 
4 

20 

15 

15 

15 

10 

10 

20 

10 
8 
8 
8 
5 

20 

20 

15 

15 

10 

10 

8 

8 

5 

15 
15 

10 
5 

15 

15 
4 

15 
8 
6 
8 
6 



6 

4 
3 

10 
4 
3 

10 
8 
4 

15 

5 
5 
5 

15 

10 

5 

10 

5 

5 

10 
5 
8 
5 

10 
4 

5 

4 
4 
3 
2 

6 
5 
4 
2 

5 
3 
3 
2 

Roister Doisters 

Points will be assigned only to 
students taking part in a play dur- 
ing the given acadexnic year.) 
President 15 

Business Manager 15 

Vice President 10 

Stage Manager 10 

All Others 3 



Librarian 

Members 

Statettes 

Men's Glee Club 

Manager 
Members 
Statesmen 

Sinfonietta 

Secretarial Manager 
Concert Manager 
All Others 

W.A A. 

President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Managers 

Veterans' Club 

Commander 

Executive Officer 

Chaplain 

Finance Officer 

Adjutant 

Sgt. at Arms 

Independents 

Chairman 

Publicity Manager 

Clerk 

Class Representatives 

Naiads 

Manager 
Members 
Military Ball Committee 

Co-Chairmen 

Chairman of Decorations 

Treasurer 

Publicity Chairman 

Others 

Winter Carnival Committee 

Chairman 

Treasurer 

Secretary 

Others 

Soph-Senior Hop Committee 

Chairman 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Others 



SORORITIES 

Chi Omega 

President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Pledge Trainer 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

President 
Vice President 
Corresponding Secretary 

Pi Beta Phi 

President 
Vice President 
Treasurer 
Pledge Supervisor 
Corresponding Secretary 
Recording Secretary 
Rush Captain 
House Manager 
Scholarship Chairman 
Activities Chairman 

Sigma Delta Tau 

President 
Vice President 
Co-treasurers 
Corresponding Secretary 
Secretary 

Sigma Kappa 

President 
Vice President 
Pledge Trainer 
Treasurer 

Corresponding Secretary 
Recording Secretary 
House Chairman 
Social Chairman 

Senior Class Officers 

President 

Vice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Captain 

Other Class Officers 

Presidents 

All Other Officers 

Fraternities 

President 
Vice President 
Secretaries 
Treasurer 
Other Officers 



2C 

1C 
1C 

20 

15 
1C 

2C 
K 
IS 
li 
12 
11 
1C 
12 

2 

2C 
12 

c 

2C 
1C 
15 
18 
1C 
15 
15 
5 

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ECONOMY TAXI CO. 
NO W OPEN 

Office: Lil's Coffee Shop 
Phone 45 

Special rates for trips out of 

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Knowledge Is Power' 

And four-fifths of your knowledj?< 
!i acquired visually. The sentence^ 
therefore, might just afi correctly^ 
rread, "Vision is power." 

If your vision isn't normal it means; 
your information is ac- 
OUT work accomplished 
\ r recreation enjoyed in; 

tth< face f : '- i rious handicap. 

[O. T. DEWHURST] 

[ OPTOMETRISTS. OPTH IANS 

□01 Main St.. Northampton! 

I Phone 1X4-W 



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Young Men's Trousers 

1 ' S. Army Flying - Jackets, 

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X Mongol Colored Pencil Sets 

Parker Fountain Pens 

Eversharp Pencils 

Snowshoes 






THE SPECIALTY SHOP 

19 N. Pleasant St. Amherst? 



HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

Northampton 



MUSANTE'S 
Flower Shop 

Orders Taken Amherst \ 

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Clothing and Haberdashery 
EDDIE M. SWITZER 

(across from the Town Hall) 



Known for its excellent Food, Ice Cream, and Soda Drinks. 
Bakery Goods — Baked everyday. 



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* 



State Basketball Team Bows To Tech 
After Hard Played Games Last Week 



The .Mass. Staif basketball quintal 

off to a liail start in Its first sea- 

Binca i!»4:;, losing its first two 

ei to Worcester Polytechnic In- 

ite, the first game ending up with 

i] e, the second w ith s 51-23 

,!. The former contest was played 

!, local Physical Education Cage 

I the latter In Worcester, 

■ :av put up a good battle for one 

m the first game last Wednesday, 

after W.l'.l. got oriented u> the 

large floor State couldn't keep up with 

fast pace and the margin between 

two teams increased steadily in 

second half. State made the visit - 

,rs play the game its way for the first 

ity minutes, but Tech refused n> 

State's way after that. The score 

24-16 at the half. 

For the first five minutes of play 

i bad possession of the bail almost 

.vhole length of time, and had the 

tesmen sunk all their shots made 

in that time, they probably would have 

...,.n the game. Slate players shot from 

all angles at all times during that 

period, but still the visitors were first 

to sink a basket. State was behind by 

two or three points all the way up! 

to the middle of the half, but then | 

went ahead by one point, H!-15. 

Their lead was short-lived, however, 

Worcester came back to score 

eight consecutive points before the 

ended. In the second half State 

.1 to speed up its pace in order to 

keep up with the Techmen and it 

proved too much for them, since they 

I bean accustomed to a slow pace. 

Captain Hob Kuyendall, Tech right 



OUt the name. The locals led 11-10 at 
the end of ten minutes which was the 
same situation as that in the first 
game, However, just as in the first 
Kame, they lost that lead and the mar- 
gin between the tWO teams increased 

as the name progressed. 

Tony Stanne starred both offensive- 
ly and defensively for state baa 



SPORTSCAST \ 

by Konald Thaw '47 

Despite two successive setbacks at 
the hands of the Engineers from Wot 
cester Tech the If SC five will attempt 
to And a winning combination in their 

j two tilts this week with Atnh 
College, on Wed. and Hamilton Co 

j lege, on Sat, st Clinton, N. V 

In attempting to hit the i Ictoi ;. 

trail the Maroon and White will be 
strengthened by the addition of stel 



Ellert Heads Westover Program 
Of German Prisoner Reeducation 



keteeis. He was high scorer with 8 

points and be played the backboards lar Lneeland to 



very well, just as he did in the first 

e. I)ick Lee, usually a high scorer, 

was covered very closely b\ Itradlaw 



til. Kay, a Northampton boy, was 
B standout player on State's last pre 
war varsity team, lie is an excellent 



later, but it is probable that the .New 
Yorkers have a fairly formidable av, 

gregation. Next Wednesday the locals 

play Williams College at Williams- 
town and likewise not much is known 
about Williams. 

♦♦♦ 

Thibault Great Success 
In Second Appearance 

by Jean Roberts 

"An even dozen pieces," said Mr 

Thibault, putting down the handker- 
chief, with which he was mopping 
his brow, in favor of a box of throat 
lozenges. "That's quite a work-out," 
he confided to the Tress, "especially 
when you've just sung in Springfield 
I, and Dick Lee, Slate left guard, the day before." Not having sun^ 

were high scorers in this game within Springfield very recently, your 

1 5 points each. Carlson, Tech left for- I reporter indicated agreement simply 

ward, tallied 14 points. Hob Raymond, 

State center, rang up 5 markers; Tony 

Stanne, left forward, hit the hoop for 

four points; Hud Lansing got four 

also. George Navotney sank two, and 

l.<i .lasinski got one. 

The Statesmen sought revenge for 
•his defeat at Worcester last Saturday 
but came far from getting it. Instead 
they got trounced, 51-2o. 

Once again State started off well 
but couldn't retain its pace through- 



of Tech and the most points he was ball-handler, and his added experiei c 
able to muster were 7. Bud Lansing of should provide a steadying influence 
State sank three points, and Hob Kay- ( to the team as a whole. 
mond and Ron C/.aja hit the net for State's lineup for these two till 
two apiece. be: Lee and Kneeland, at the two 

Thia coming Saturday the II .S.C. i forward posts; Stanne, at center: 
boopmen will journey to Clinton, New i Lansing and Samborski, at guards 
York to take on the Hamilton College '" addition to this starting five en- 
quintet. Not much is known about the j other returning veteran. Tom Moore, 

might find his way into the regular 
Btarting lineup by Saturday night, 
Moore, like Ray Kneeland, was a \ :i 
sity player, having played on the '42 
quintet 



Professor Ellert of the German 
Department acts as liaison officer 
between Westover Field and a group 
of lecturers who have expressed their 

willingness to participate in the iv 
education of German POWs at w 
over Field. 

The committee includes one profes- 
sor from Amherst College, one from 

Smith, and four from Mount Holyoke. 

Professor EUert has already conduct- 
ed various lectures in German. Pro- 
fessor Troy of the English Depart* 
ment, l>r. Caldwell of the History l>c 

part men', and l>r. RoSS of the I'hysics 

Department, have also given lectures. 
Now that Germany is no longer the 
dominant nation she used to be, her 
people have to he re -<d . icated and 
taught some of those things which the 
free people of the rest of the world 
cherish so much. 

Such a program is being carried 
out at Westover Field, among the sev- 
en hundred German prisoners of war 
there. It was started early in the fall 



can understand th 



lan 



prisoners 

guage. 

None of the prisoners i»re ordered 
to attend the t< . if thej come, 

it Is of their own free will. According 
to Mr. Ellert, most of them d. i ■ 

tend the classes and show Intel 
in what is being taught, A few of 
them want to Stay in this country 
because they are well aware ot tin. 

fact that living condition are /ery 
had in Germany. The majority of the 

POWa want to return to trcir homes 

and families, from whom the) have 

heard anything since then iin- 

onment, as there is no po La] 
service between Germany and the 
i 'nited states at pre lent, 

Mr. Ellert says the POWa havt 
little left in their outward appearance 
which would distinguish them as mem- 
bers of the Master Race. Thej look 
beaten, and they are beaten. And at, 

there are times when their old arro- 
gance will come through again, i 
pecially among the younger ones. It 



this week's encounters except that whi, ' h ,inH ' il is , » , ' , '<' V <' ( 1 that all 
they promise tn be extremely for- prisoners will have been r« turned to 
midable. The Jeffs are known to pos- their homes. 



Volley Ball 

The final games in the student fac- 
ulty volley ball tournament will take 
place Thursday, January 17, at 8:15 
l'.M., in the Cage. The three leading 
teami and their captains are: Hepcats, 
Helen Steliga, captain; Jaxtax, Jack 
Klalock, captain; and Srxpence, George 
Bower, captain. 

: • • "• •«*... 

Always sure of a warm 
welcome: 

State College Christmas j 

Cards 

Steve Hamilton Cards 

50 c per box 



A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer and Stationer 

Amherst, Mass. 

'** MMIIIHIIMMIIMIMHHHt IIMUIMtlMinK IMIIIMIlt 

."""" •Mlttlll I IMMIII lll(*ltllllt (III till*** 

Bill-folds I 

Compacts 
Stationery 
Valentines 

GIFT NOOK 

22 Main Street 



by smiling wisely 

We had just seen Conrad Thibault 
demonstrate his versatility, and a^ain 
justify bis reputation as one of the 
most glorious baritone voices in the 
country, by his inspired rendition of 
twelve selections ranging from an 
aria from the opera ll> r<><li<i<le, to 
leading the audience in "Look For the 
Silver Lining 1 *. Now we wanted to 
check on the many reports of his 
charming personality; we were to find 
that the intellectuality, humor, and 
down-to-earthness of the program he 
had just presented were the only 
possible products of this versatile 
personality. 

While awaiting further develop- 
ments, Mr. Thibault began to express 
his opinion as a professional upon 
the full enjoyment of music by ama- 
teurs. "If people just open their minds 
and hearts," he said, "something is 
sure to creep in. If they really want 
to learn to appreciate music, they 
can do so by listening repeatedly to 
good records, and reading simple 
books on the subject. Knowledge of 
music does definitely make it more 
enjoyable — but, of course, you can 
know too much, too. (Your reporter 
hastened to assure him that she could 
never be accused of this.) Music must 
be regarded as a whole, and its vari- 
ous components judged accordingly." 
Thus Mr. Thibault showed in his 
interview as well as his concert that 



i is therefore hard to trust then, and 
and will continue until about the end j , M .| i( . Vt . Uiat th( . ir illU . Ilti „ IlS (lf ,„., 

At present little can be said about " f February or beginning of March, by r| ,,. nm . M , iin . s j lu . ( . r( . ;UI( | | ast iue. \ 

great number of the I'OWs are Afri- 
ca Corps men, and they, as well as 
the others, are terrified, according 
to Mr. Ellert, at the idea of h.-ing 
sent to work in Russia. Their main 
aim is therefore, to enlist American 
sympathies on their side. 

During the last month, some one 
hundred and fifty prisoners have al- 
ready been returned home, and more 
will leave this month. When they 
are all gone, it can only he ho p ed that 
the ideas which they are given dur- 
ing this rehabilitation course will fall 
on fertile ground and will contribute 
to make sound -minded men. 



I seal a scrappy outfit that nearly 
tipned over a highly favored A.I.C. 
club. On the other band, Wednesday's 
tilt with our rivals "on the other side 
of the track" should be considerably 



There was little that the Nazi re- 
gime offered the German people in 
the way of sound political teaching. 
The POWs are therefore being taught 



closer than the past two games with something about American Democra- 

Worcester Tech. , v and American politics in general. 

Following the mid-week game with Th( . y m a)s( , instril ,. t ,. (1 in Ameri . 

the Jeffs, the Statesmen will travel 

VT _. , , TT can culture, in religion and art. An- 
to upstate New York to plav Ham- 
ilton College. Saturday evening. Ham- •*•» » ,; ' rt " f tht ' rehabilitation pro- 
ilton Is rather an unknown quantity, gram is the teaching of Knglish, as 
hut New York State is well known only a very small percentage of the 
for its topflight hoop teams. 



Inasmuch as the next Collegian will 
not appear on your news stands un- 
til Feb. 14, here is an outline of the 
basketball games up to that date: 
following the encounter with Hamil- 
ton on the 10th, the lads will journey 
to Wflliamstown to play Williams 
on the tSrd and then «w*»d up the 
week with a home tilt with the Univ. 



T 

I Certified Gulflex Lubrication 

I 

l Goodrich Tires and Batteries 

Tire Recappinp; 

\ 

: 

• Horton's Gulf Station 

I'lel. H391 D. K. Horton. Prop. I 

Next to the Fire Station 



he is no musical snob, but a genuine 
lover of music. 

At this point in the conversation, 
the "further developments" arrived 
back stage in the form of a horde of 
autograph seekers, old acquaintances, 
and well-wishers. Thanking one fan 
for the pencil which she let him take 
as a souvenir of her, Mr. Thibault 
began signing his name to several 
dozen programs, while he chatted 
pleasantly with an old friend about 
a pig that had just been killed. 

"Aha!" he interupted himself. In- 
dicating a blot on one of the pro- 
grams, "Is that a tear-drop?" 

Finding that it was only an ink- 
blot he continued his task of auto- 
graphing. Suddenly all were startled 
by a cry-— was it rage, or disappoint- 
ment? — "What? Jimmy Wragg's 
daughter here, and she didn't come 
back to see me?" Taking the program 
handed to him, he wrote: "To Janie-- 



of Vermont Hostilities will cease un- 
til after finals when on the !»th and 
13th the Maroon ami White will tack- 
le respectively B. U. at Hoston and 
A.I.C. at MSC That will hist about 
bring us up to date for the next 
issue. 

On the sports scene, basketball does 
not cover the entire picture. For the 
past two weeks the semi-formal track 
team under the guidance of Coach 
Derby has been working hard fash- 
ioning a one mile relay team that 
will be sent to Boston to compete in 
the B. A. A. games on Feb. 9. At 
present the leading candidates for 
this relay event are: Don Parker, 
anchor man on winning teams in '42 
and '43; George Rower, former run- 
ner and letter man in baseball; Bill 
Hawse, cross country star; "Deacon" 
Jones, freshman; Clark and Damon, 
Stockbridge lads; and Sherwood Da- 
vidson, returning veteran. 

At present plans for regular spring 
Track Meets are being formulated. 
Home and home meets with Amherst, 
W.P.I. , and Trinity are in the offing 
In addition plans for holding an East- 
Intercollegiate Meet in which we 
would compete are being formulated. 

Well that about winds up "Sports- 
cast" this week except to offer con- 
gratulations to the student body on 
their attendance at last week's basket 
ball game, hoping that their fine 



Collegian Banquet 

The annual Collegian banquet will 
be held Tuesday, January 12, at 
o'clock, at Mrs. Waite's. Both the out- 
going ami the in-coming editorial and 
business staffs will be present 

Guests of honor will be Dr. and 
Mis. Goldberg, Prof, and Mrs. Dick- 
inson, Prof, and Mrs. Rand, aid Mr. 
and Mrs. Newell. 

In past years, the expenses of the 
banquet have always been taken out 
of Collegian funds, but flue to 
time economy, the members are sup- 
porting the banquet themselves this 
year. 

Jean Spettigue is in charge of all 
arrangements. 



+ • » 



III1MI1 



llMDi linn', 



Brentwood Sweaters, Congress Wool Shirts 
Interwoven Sox, Hickock Belts, and Jewelry 

Mallory Hats 

F.M. THOMPSON & SON 



who was so shy." 

So, leaving a trail of new reputa- J showing will increase each week, 
tions (see above), a campus-full of 
cracked voices humming Herodutde, 
and a host of new admirers, Conrad 
Thibault departed for Northampton 
and home. 



n< < 



OMiifimi 



( 'oncert 

Cm- ' i i- '/< ,' | fO ' /"'' ' ' 

.1 imnie Jean Haward, mezzo-soprano 
of the Troubadours, has had a theatri- 



•II It I I 1 I I • ' M 



IIMIIIMIII 



DR STEPHEN I. DUVAL I I Those shoes you were going I 
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN j j to discard — bring them to ub j 



: OPTOMETRIST 
I EYES EXAMINED 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

GLASSES REPAIRED i 

\ Tel. fi71 84 Main St. i 



ion no 



• i •« 1 1 n t mi mi 



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in ii i it 1 1 



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$50,000 CHOCOLATE 

we use $50,000 chocolate 

to make the most popular 

Milk Shakes 

in town 



HENRY ADAMS CO. 

The Rexall Store 
»»»»♦»♦♦♦♦♦»♦>»»»»•»»»»♦♦♦ 



j and they will look like new \ 

\ again. \ 

College Shoe Repairing 

rj North Pleasant St. 

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| Diamond Tints and Dyes 
Color Remover 
Blue White 



Announcements 

Article* lo*t at College Hall laat 
Friday evening at the Military Ball 
may be obtained at the Drill Hall. One 
stud, a handbag, and a bracelet have 
been found. 

Tf /pets for cheerleaders mill be 
held Wednesday, January 23, at 8:15 
p.m. in Pe n Set Auditorium. All those 
interested are requested to be present. 



Boudoir Stools 
$1.98 and $2.98 



i > The Vermont Store, Inc. \ 

<4l Main Street Amherat^ 

! immm»mm»»»mmm > m I! 



II 
I 



cal as well as musical background. She 
has done considerable radio dramatic 
work, and has likewise appeared in 
opera as Lola in "Cavalleria Rusti- 
cana", and Amneris in "Aida". 

Alan Werner, t»-nor, has aung in 
radio on such programs as I >>n- 

sored by the Ford. Dodge, etc, Mr. 
Werner has also sung in opera, ha-; 
been soloist tinder Frank Black and 
Leon Benin, and has recorded for 
Victor and Deccs. 

The prosjra ■ n b the 

\ erican Troubad 
satisfy 

those with 
After the concert a reception for the 

will be held li SI 
Hall. Room ill. 

Agents for 

\ »LGIN BILOVA LONGINFS 
HAMILTON 

WATCHES 

WATCH and JEWELRY 
Repairing a Specialty 

CLIFF WINN 

JEWELER 
30 Main Street 

**MltM*t»ttMtM«f MMItlltMllltMllt MIMMIMItMMMMttlMtlttiMtil 



C. LTB?A! 



THK MASSAl Ml SKITS COLLKGUN, THl'RSDAY, JAM ARY 17, 1946 

^^m ■ i 



Senior Reminisces About Happenings 
Of Past Four Years On MSC Campus 



by Flit)! Johnston 

in the fall of '12, "midst the rustle 
of railing leave*, the class of '>< ; 
arrived <>n campus, greeted by profs, 
proctor*, and the football team get- 
ting warmed up for its first game. 

After a full week Of mental tests, we 

stood by to watch the influx of upper- 

classmen, and thing! started rolling 

Bight o'clock classes at 8 :(».">, the 
freshman reception, then basing week 
with maroon caps and white herets, 

serenading at '-awn, th( ' ,ope nuU 

and pond party, all helped to make 
us worthy members of the college 
family. Now came football names 
(with Chapel chimes after I victory), 
soccer panics and track events, and 
sorority and fraternity rushing was 
well underway. 

Convocation with all exits guarded 
by stalwart braves of the Maroon 
Key. then a rush for tbe Collegian 
with the familiar inter-collegiate sec- 
tion which was discontinued in '43. 

Compulsory phys. ed. for the coeds 
compared to ROTC for the men with 
their polished boots and blue lapels, 
formall and Informala, round-robin 
"vie" parties and blue lights, con- 
certs by the men's and women's glee 
clubs, the College Store with male 
clerks only, fraternity hell-week were 

all normally accepted as part of cam- 
pus life. 

Then came the report of a lowered 
draft age, and enlistments in the ERC 
with the hope Of finishing college. But 
it was a downcast group that came 
forth from a special convocation for 
men students in February, all waving 
their order! to report for active duty 
on March 1st. Soon after they had 
left, the ."»8th College Training 1 n- 
tachment flew into their barracks 
at Thatcher and Lewis. 

About the same time, an ASTRF 
unit arrived at Amherst College to 
study meteorology. Miss Skinner's 
office was kept busy making out USO 
cards, and many free evenings were 
■pent entertaining and being enter- 
tained by these servicemen. USO 
functions, the . r ,8th CTD band, and 
Retreat at sunset became major 
events for the rest of the semester. 
After commencement a number of the 
students returned for their first 
summer session — some to accelerate, 
and some just to catch up to the real 
Of the class. 

Returning in the fall, the '4<>ers 
found the dismounted cavalry trans- 
ferred to the infantry, and graduat- 
ing to long pants. An increased coed 
enrollment, coeds jerking sodas in 
the C-store, the .">8th breaking records 
on the obstacle course, a Navy unit 
at Amherst College, all presented & 
bright picture for the "Silly Sophs". 

Special attention was called to the 
changes on page 2 of the Collegian. 
A new "Servicemen's Column" came 
from the busy pen of Joe Kunces, and 
soon became most widely read and 
appreciated. Marge Stanton had taken 
over Jobn Hick's "Peanut Gallery*, 



but when she left there were no eligi- 
ble heirs to cany it on Coediting 

was continued by Ruthie Sperry, while 
Carol Goodchild created "Itonkeydust" 
in her "Sidelines" column. 

Many sophs moved into Sorority 
How and double deck bunks, and 
joined the fireside bridge games. A 
new local, beta Delta, was founded, 
while Phi Zeta and Alpha Lambda 
Mu were initiated into Kappa Alpha 
Theta and l*i Beta i'hi respectively. 
Elaine Schultz was chosen "Sweet- 
heart of the 58th" at the Cadet-coed 
formal, and later was crowned Queen 
at Winter Carnival. After Carnival 
came Spring floods, finals and com- 
mencement, and the departure of the 
birdmen, and the beginning of the 
second summer school. 

Campus welcomed a new Army 
group- — the Acers — during July, and 
had them all established before the 
opening of the fall semester. For the 
second year, coeds were housed in 
fraternity houses, and some of the 
sororities also leased fraternity 
houses — having moved the College In- 
firmary out of Phi Sig where it had 
been the year before. Beta Delta was 
initiated into Sigma Kappa, and 
lived in Kappa Sig. 

In the ColUuiini, Jerry Shea and 
Don Smith took over the Servicemen's 
column, "Mac" McCarthy wrote Co- 
editing, and CO. and the Season 
wrote "Statement" to replace Side- 
lines. 

Doric Alviani was one of the lead- 
ers in bringing a concert series to 
State. The College Store was the 
scene of many happy meetings with 
former classmates home on furlough. 
After the exodus of the Navy, a 
group of Pic-West Point cadets came 
to Amherst College but left again 
early in March. 

Later in the spring, quantitative 
analysis proved a most interesting 
course- — everyone out collecting sam- 
ples form the college pond for water 
analysis. A row around the pond, or 
a hike to see where that brook came 
from made the course really worth 
four credits. Then more finals, an- 
other commencement, and summer 
school along with a new ASTRP unit. 
Opening Convo in '4") saw many 
familiar faces and returned veterans. 
With college getting back to normal, 
ghosts returning to campus, State 
came forth with a remarkable foot- 
ball team, bringing the world of 
sports back with a bang— they had 
one loss, three victories, and tied 



USO Hostesses 

Thursday, Jan. 17 
Loll Bannister, Sylvia Blair, Esther 

Goldstein, Mary Ireland, Shirley 
Spring, Ldythe Pecker, Hilda Schein- 

berg, Thelma Kagan, Connie Hangum, 
Ifaija Honhenon. 

Friday. Jan. 18 

Eileen Aldrich, Marjorie A ions, 
Barbara Harry, Nanette Hartlett, Lea- 
trice Plank, Florence Plumenthal, 
Nancy liowmaii, Shirley Praman, Hel- 
en Bride, Audrey ("ales, Perna Caroll, 

Elisabeth Chadwick, Pearl Hirshon, 
Gertrude Ingall, Joan Jackler, Mar- 
garet Jerauld, Jane Leonard, Nancy 
Ifsier, Sylvia Maron, Alice Mayer, 
Huth Newberry, Mary Nicoll, Gloria 
Sirene, N'oni Spreirefan. 

Sunday, Jan. 20 

Nancy Woodward, Shirley Chaves, 
Phyllis Goodrich, Kdith Dover, Nata- 
lie Hambly, Georgia Mcllugh. 
Tuesday, Jan. 22 

Pauline Tanguay, Ruth Shea, Anita 
Mann, Jacqueline Marien, Lorraine 
Geurtin, Priscilla Cotton, Patricia 
Clancy, Lois Rosene, Dorothy Holly, 
Lydia Gross, Cynthia Foster, Anne 
Vanasse, Faith Clappe. 

Wednesday, Jan. 23 

Josephine Colorusso, Shirley Green, 
Parbara Whitney, Doris Jacobs, Shir- 
ley Hawks, Hazel Traquair, Laura 
Resnick, Joanna Waite, Maryanna 
Mrockzowski, Beatrice Boyar, Marion 
Reed. 



iHIIIIHIIIIII 



IIIIMIMMIIIItlMU Iltllt Mill! IMIIIIHtlltMMIIHMIMMMIIIItltMH 



I HI Illllllllll 



NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 



i it ■ 1 1 1 ■ ■ 1 1 • 



,, |nM , HIIMI UIIIIIIIIIHIMHOI IIIIHIUIIIIII IHIIIIIIIIUIIII 



4-H Club 

At tonight'! meeting in the Farley 
Club House at 7:80 p.m., elections of 
officers foi the coming year will be 
held. All members are requested 
be present. 

After the meeting there will 
square dancing. 



to 



■ i. 



Horticulture Club 

Professor Derail srill address the 
Horticulture Club, Tuesday, January 
22 at 7:00 p.m. in Wilder Hall. The 
subject will be "The Men in Horti- 
culture Today." 



WAA 

The bowling alleys will be open 
Tuesday and Thursday, January 22 
and 24," from 4-5:30 P.M., for WAA 
bowling practice. This is in prepara- 
tion for the Intercollegiate Tele- 
graphic bowling meet in February. 



Amherst College during the annual 
Amherst Weekend rain. 



Index Pictures 

Student photographers of the Index, 
Elliot Schwartz and Arnold Erickson, 
will take informal pictures of all the 
Seniors, and of some underclassmen. 
The Index requests that the students 
cooperate with the photographers 
when they are approached. 

The Index is looking for any inform- 
al shots of the campus or campus 
events, such as athletic events, Sadie 
Hawkin's Day, Military Ball, skating, 
etc. If any pictures are available, it 



Dairy Club 
At the second meeting of the Dairj 

Club, Dr. Nelson lectured on the re 
sponsihilities of the employer and cm 
ployse in the Dairy Industry. Dr. 
Nelson stressed the necessity of effi 

eient cooperation of the two group* 

for the best production, the variou- 
opportunities for positions in the 
industry, and pointed out the far 
that management sells labor just a 
other commodities are sold. 

The next meeting will include a 
Speaker from the Short Course |l 

Milk. 

< *»♦ 

S I)T 

Continued from page 1 
of the occasion was held at the Lord 
Jeff. 

Charter members are as follows 
Beatrice Alpert Walba, Pearl Appel, 
Elaine Baker, Edythe Pecker, Shirley 
Better, Lois Beurman, Barbara 
Brown, Doris Chaves, Shirley Chaves, 
Joanne F Icelander, Estelle Freeman. 
Betty Gerber, Roslyn Click, Esther 
Goldstien, Doris Hellerman, M. Har- 
riet Herbits, Annette Heyman, Jewel 
Kaufman, Lillian Kurlan, Miriam 
Lapides, Pauline Marcus, Avis Of 
strock, Ruth Raphael, Laura Resnick, 
Florlne Schiff, Hilda Sheinberu 
Esther Shub, Frances Siagel, Hope 
Simon, Jacqueline Winer, Barbara 
Walkowich, and Adrienne Zacks. 



W ith gas rationing over, the abun- : , ». 

f ' .7, . ii i is asked that they be left in an en- 
dance of antiques with newly installed i , ... ., . ___», ;„ f u Q 

velope, with the owners name, in the 

Index Office. All pictures turned in 

will be considered for this year's 

Index. The pictures will be returned to 

the owners. 



engines took away from the taxi 
business Women moved out of the 
fraternity houses to give them back 
to the men, except for those sororities 
still leasing houses, and into Thatcher 
and Lewis. Where once all was beer 
and skittles, now came powder and 
lipstick. 

The well organized Veterans' Asso- 
ciation, with their platform to help 
make State become a university, did 
much to bring colleire life back to 
normal. Already appropriations have 
been made to erect several new dormi- 
tories to help in the housing situation 
for the increasing college enrollment 
for both veterans and civilians. 

Here we are preparing for our 
first semester finals, and welcoming 
back many former members of the 



• IIIIIIIMMIIIimiMII IIMKIIIIHU 



| E. ALBERTS & SONS. INC. i 

Northampton 

s 

;„l iti illil) MM. (lIMHIIIMIIIItllll ..< 



COLLEGIATE SHOES 

by 
Spaulding — 

Brogues 
Saddles 
Moccasins 



I DAVID BOOT SHOP 

< 221 Main Street Northampton^ 



Compliments of 
| Amherst Shoe Repairing 

Main St. Amherst 

Next to Holies Shoe Store 



class of 'AC). And we're all wondering 
what the next semester and the future 
hold for this class which has been 
the only one to see the college go on 
a wartime basis, and then back to 
normal. 

E. I. GARE <& SON 
JEWELERS 

Ill2MainSt. Northampton 



Showe at 2:00, 6:30 A 8:30 p.m. 

AMHERST THEATRE 




ASCH 

CAPITOL 

COLUMBIA 

COMMODORE 

VICTOR 

RECORDS 



l ^^^^^^^hSSr^^^^^^^^^^^^ 1 ^ 




Dine in Comfort at Popular Prices 

THE PAGODA 

The most modern Chinese and American 
Restaurant in New England 

Authentic Chinese and American Food 

40 Main St. Northampton 



ALL NEW RELEASES 

Jeff ery Amherst 
MUSIC SHOP 



Choice Selection of 

j \ Wedding Gifts 

In Silver! 

II 

JWOOD & STRAND? 
JEWELERS 

Northampton 



FRL— vSAT. 
Jan. 18-19 
GARY COOPER 
MADELEINE CARROLL 

NORTHWEST 

MOUNTED POLICE 

in technicolor 



SIN.— MON.— TUES. 

Jan. 20-22 

GBNR TIEKNEY 
CORNEL WILDE 

in 

LEAVE HER TO HEAVEN 

in technicolor 



WED.— THURS. 

Jan. 23-24 

AND THEN 
THERE WERE NONE 

with 

BARRY FITZGERALD 
WALTER HUSTON 
LOUS HAYWARD 



Miiiimiimi H inn m 



I "On The Corner" f> 



• < It I I l I I t I I It 1,1,1 I III M ..Ml I 



KINSMAN'S j 
STUDIO | 

Specialist In 

SCHOOL and COLLEGE j 
PHOTOGRAPHY j 

Phone for an appointment 

. . 456 
46 Main St. 

tMHIMIMIIM IMIUIIIIMHIIIIHMHMIII IIIIIMItllMIIHIl 



LILLIAN'S 
Coffee Shop 

59 North Pleasant Street 






OPEN 



6:00 a.m.— 12:00 p.m. 



,.,. ...MIIMOIMMIMM > IIMIHMIIII 

Hand Sewn 

MOCCASINS 

-by— 

MONOMAC 
Black and Brown 

BIB'S SHOES 

Northampton 



ii 

iiimii mm 



liMtlt niiiiiitiiimiili HH .UiiiiiliiminiiM-nt»iiiiiii<«iiiMiMoiiiniiiMiiiioMMiiiioio» 

,,,,, intuitu Milt tin til imWHMtMIWI MIMIH MMW t Mf W nmiHHHinMimH 



yy 



"The College Store 
Is the Student Store 

Located in North College on Campus 

WE NOW HAVE 

The 1946 College Calendar 

an excellent gift or memento 

55c each— 2 for $1.00 



'llllll IIIIMIIIMIOIIIMIIIIIIIIII III1IIIIII IIIIHI 



IIIHM I" 



The HOUSE OF WALSH wishes to announce a new shipment of ski equipment. Be outfitted for Carnival Weekend 
now. We aim to please— For over 20 years we have served the students of Mass. State with mutual satisfaction. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 




\<IL. LVI NO. 14 



FEBRUARY 14, 1946 



Three Faculty Members Added 
In Mid- Year Enrollment Expansion 



Professor Colwell, returning faculty 
number, has resumed his work on the 
college staff as economic instructor 
, '1 Dr. Haller, assistant professor 
of economics, and Dr. Sperling, assis- 
tant research professor in the depart- 
ment of veterinary science, have been 
newly appointed to the Massachusetts 
State College staff. 

Professor Richard Mowry Colwell, 
for the past two and one half years 
has been a captain in the Air Corps. 
He enlisted in August, 1943 and rapid- 
ly rose from private to captain. The 
greater part of his duty with the 
Army was in personnel work As a 
sergeant, he was an instructor of the 
Air Corps ground forces in training 
at the University of Wisconsin, Madi- 
son. Later he was at several Texas 
airfields and more recently at Langley 
Field, Virginia. 

Dr. William Haller, Jr. received 
his R. A. degree with honors in eco- 
nomics at Amherst College in 193f> and 
his M. A. at Columbia in 1938. He has 
completed the course requirements 
for his Ph.D. at Columbia and his 
dissertation is now in progress. 



From 1989 to 1941, Dr. Haller was 
an instructor in history and economics 
at Tulane University, New Orleans, 
and from 1941 to 1943 an instructor 
in economics at the University of Ver- 
mont. In 1943, he joined the Navy as 
a lieutenant and served during the 
last two years of the war as command- 
er of Navy guard on merchant ships. 

Dr. Francis George Sperling's im- 
mediate work in the department of 
veterinary science will be research in 
infectious bronchitis. 

Dr. Sperling took his premedical 
work at Pennsylvania State College 
starting in 1930 and he transferred 
to the University of Pennsylvania in 
1939 where he graduated in 1943 with 
the degree of veterinary medicine 

Following graduation, he was ap- 
pointed a research associate in animal 
pathology at the University of Penn. 
where he remained until joining MSC. 
Dr. Sperling is a member of the Amer- 
ican Veterinary Association, Pennsyl- 
vania State Veterinary Medical Asso- 
ciation and Phi Zeta, scientific frater- 
nity. 



Wardwell New Editor of 
College News Service 

The MSC College News Service, 
second floor, South College, has a 
new editor, Schuyler D. Wardwell. The 
News Service has operated success- 
fully for many years under the direc- 
tion of Francis Pray and later under 
that of Miss Kathleen Tully. 

Mr. Wardwell has been busy getting 
acquainted with the faculty and stu- 
dents and has asked the Collegian * 
assistance in getting students to tell 
him more about their extra-curricular 
j activities so that he may send stories 
A them to their home town papers 
papers in this vicinity. 
The new editor has been in news- 
paper and allied work since 1914. Be- 
his appointment by President 
Hindi P. Baker, he was director of 
city for the Standard and Poors 
< orp., financial publishers of New 
' York City from 1929 to 1943; for 
the last two years, he has been tele- 
■h editor of the C.reenfield-Re- 
■ r -Gazette. 
Mr. Wardwell's main interest is 
ting coordination and cooperation 
I campus so that MSC may get the 
city due her and people will 
ze that our college here in Am- 
' i active and alive. 



Vets To Sponsor Dance 
After Game Saturday 

Yets' Association is sponsoring 

mal dance at the Drill Hall to 

[ i this coming Saturday, Febru- 

th, directly after the basketball 

■ with Hamilton. Refreshments 

-eived and everyone is invited. 

e purpose of these Vet sponsored 

is to raise funds for the Vets' 

■ iation and for the MSC Im- 

■ ment Committee. 
lance admission is S5c a couple 

2S« stag including tax. The dance 
El until 11:30 P.M. and we will 
• king forward to seeing you new- 
there after the game! 



MSC Ski Club Enters 
Eastern Association 

The MSC Ski club is now a member 
of the United States Eastern Ski 
Association, for the 1945-46 season. 

The Ski club considers itself very 
fortunate in having as adviser, Larry 
Briggs, who is secretary of the United 
States Eastern Ski Association, re- 
gional director of the ski patrol and 
also the author of a book on skiing. 

Recently five members of the club, 
Jean Swenson, Bill Stowe, Bob Lowell, 
Wally Young and Orman Glazier 
passed the "Third Class Proficiency 
Test" under the U.S. Eastern Ski As- 
sociation which now qualifies them to 
try out for the "Time Trials". 

Several members of the Ski Club 
enjoyed a three day ski trip to Peter- 
borough, New Hampshire between 
semesters. 

The next trip planned by the Ski 
Club is to Chickley Alps in the Berk- 
shires. This will take place on Sunday. 
February 17. 

The weekend of the Winter Tar- 
nival will mean skiing competition 
between the men and women of MSC 
There will be a downhill race (back 
of Thatcher) for men and 'men; a 
slalom race, also for men and women: 
a cross Hill Race, for women only. 

The next meeting of the Ski Club 
will be held Tuesday night, February 
10, at 7 P.M. in room 10 of the Physi- 
cal Education building. A new Koda- 
chrome film of Big Rromley, Man- 
chester. Vermont will be shown. 




inter Carnival Nears 



Thirteen Selected For Who's Who 



■»•♦• 



Marks 

Marks may be obtained today 
in Memorial Hall from 1:00-5:00 
p.m. If anyone is unable to come 
personally) he must send a repre- 
sentative with a signed note re- 
questing his grade. 



263 Returning Veterans Invade State Campus 



Winter Carnival 



Who's Who 



Bal^ Sports, Teas, 
Are Feature Events 

The Grand Plan for the greatly 

anticipated Winter Carnival, to take 
place Feb. 21-28, has at last been com 
pleted by an exhausted but triumphant 
committee; it includes: a preliminary 
poster contest, a skating exhibition, 
Ski Hoot Danes, track meet with the 
University of Conn., judging of enow 
sculptory, the Carnival Ball, ski 
competition, and sorority Round Rob 
ins. Now in your own individual plans, 
we advise that you make it your first 
step to buy a ticket to the Ball ($8.60 
per couple) from one of the commit- 
tee members, as they have the only 
800 available. 

Those entering the contest must 
have their posters in by tomorrow. 
Entries will be judged by Mrs Whip 
pie, Mrs. Lester Giles, and Dr. Robert 
son, and the winner will be announced 
in next week's Collegium. 

The Carnival itself will begin 
Thursday evening, Feb. 21, with a 
performance on the College Pond by 
the Ice Birds, a well-known semi- 
professional club of skaters from 
Springfield. Following the show there 
will be general skating for those 
hardy enough to remain outdoors, and 
an informal Ski Boot Dante in Mem 
Hall, with refreshments of hot ehoCO- 
late, for the weaklings. 

Continued en pmii > 



10 from Class of '46 
Win High Honors 

Ten seniors and three juniors from 
MS*' have been chosen to appear in 
the 1945-46 edition of Who's Who in 
American Universities and Colleges, 
it was announced recently by Dean 

l.anphear. 

Selections were made on the hasis 
of leadership in extra-curricular aetiv- 
ities, and scholarship. 

Those chosen from the senior class 
are Jack Blslock, Jason Kirshen, Don 
Parker, Roger Richards, Marjorie 
Hickman, Ruth Reynolds, Carolyn 
Whit more, Cornelia Dorgan, Dorothy 
Johnson, and Evs Schiffer. James 
Falvey, Rosemary Speer. and Leslie 
Ciles were picked from the class of 
! '47. Five students nominated as 
juniors last year: Claire Healy, Don 
Smith, Jean Spettigue, Ruth Steele, 
and Anne Tilton are included again 
this year. 

Jack Hlalock is I member of the 
Senate and Adelphia. He has done 4H 
work for four years and served the 
club as president for two years. He 
was chairman of the Winter Carnival 
committee last year and was on the 
Soph-Senior Hop committee the pre- 
vious year. He has been a member 
of the debating club, Animal bus 

bandry club, and the basketball team. 

Continued on /»/</< ■> 



Winter Carnival Committee 




From left to right are: Front Row — Olga Harcovitz, Barbara Nahlovsks. 
Phyllis Houran, Mary Stebbins, Martha MacAfee; Back Row Ray Fuller, 
Jim Falvey. Fred I'ula, Red Perk ham. Art Perk was absent when the picture 
was taken. 



March of Dimes Score 
$48 at Vermont Game 

The evening of January 26th hen 
On campus was known as the March 
of Dimes Night, and tioi fe- 

ttle campaign was made during the 
half of the Yermont-Msc basketbsl 
game by the Adelphia Society. Th< 
total proceeds for this dri 1 i 
$48. 18, which was a fair showing con- 
sidering the low student attendance 
at the game 

The proceeds were turned over t< 
Postmaster George Cramer, local 
chairman for the drive. Mr. Cramei 

stated thai one-half of all local < 

tributions remained in Hampshire 
county to be used for treatment of 
infantile paralysis cases locally, 
and the other half W» the 

National Foundatio: ireh. 

Convocation 

Convocation will be held every 
Thursday contrary to any rumors 
circulating throughout the cam- 
pus. 



Convo Commemorates 
National Brotherhood 

"Mrothci hood-Where and How" was 
the genera) topic discussed at con 

'.neation today commemorating Na 

tional Brotherhood Week. Rabbi Flei- 
shaker opened the series with a 1-V 

minute talk entitled "Public opinio. 
Counts" followed h\ Mr. Hurley who 
used SS his topic "Teamwork Has 
I'om- a Job." Mr. Coodman ended the 
series talking on the topic "Jobs, 

Houses. Schools and Brotherhood." 

Rabbi Oscar Pleishaker was born 
iii New York City in 1!»17 and is ;it 
present. Rabbi of the West Hartford 
Jewish Center. He received his bache- 
lor's degree from Veshvs I ege, his 
masters degree from Columbia Univer- 
sity and was ordained from Yavne 
Theological Seminary, Brooklyn, N.Y 
He has held many positions having 
been Regional Director for elubwork 
for the National Council of Young 
Israel, Chaplain for the boy scout 
ramt^ of greater New York, Rabbi of 
Continued on page 2 



Veterans 



Vets Encounter 
Crowded Facilities 

The senior's tales of the "good old 
college days" when they were fresh- 
men are once again becoming a reality. 
With 2<i:{ more veterans on campus 
this se m ester tbe "<"' store is really 

bussing, classes are filled to over- 
flowing ami the campus is more alive 
than it has been for several years. 

To 126 of these veterans It's just 
coming home to k r et back to MSC. Of 
the l.'lT new students, 80 are enrolled 
as regular students and f>7 arc taking 
a refresher' course in English, Math 
and History. The 12d men who WOTS 

former students here represent seven 

classes, one from the class of 'II. Ill 
from the class of '48, 2t» from the 
(dass of '11, .'{('> from the class of Mf>, 
86 from the class of 'Hi and three 
from the class of '47. 

These veterans have come back 
to college after serving in every 

branch of the service. The greatest 
number wen- in the Army Air Corps, 
US In all, 106 vara In the Army, 25 
in the Navy, 12 in the Marines, three 
were in the R.C.A.F. and later in the 
United States Army, one in the Navy 
Air Corps and one in the Maritime 
Service. Not all the returned veterans 

are men, there is one returned Wave 
and one A rmy nurse. 

7o of those in the Army were Ml 
geants, . r >2 were Lieutenants, 17 were 
corporals, .'U I'fcs., 11 flight officers, 
nine air cadets and six privates. In 
the Navy six were Lieutenants, four 
were ensigns, several were cadets and 
radio men ami fire controlmen. 

Des pi te the fact that school is uet 
ting back to normal, living conditions 
are in somewhat of a mixed up state 
with girls living in some of the 
fraternity houses and civilian men 
sharing the Abbey with ASTRF's, 
men sleeping in the dining rooms 
of the few frat houses that 
have been left to them. Of the 21o' 
single students and 47 married stu- 
dents who enrolled this semester only 
!H are living on campus. The eollege 
was able however with the efforts of 
Mr. Donald Caddigan and the aid of 
Mr. George H. Crockwcll, chair man of 
the Rotary Club Housing committee 
who gave 100 per cent of his time, to 
place '■'•'■'< of the married couples and 
ISO of the single students in private 
homes. 20 of the householders had 
never taken students before and it 
<-as necessary to buy furniture and 
make alterations In these homes The 
farthest the students had to go to find 
rooms were South Pe cr ficld and Le- 
verett. Five are living in South Am- 
herst, seven in North Amherst, nine 
between North Amherst and the col- 
lege. 



Canadian Art Featured 
In Mem Hall Exhibit 

A collection of contemporary Cana- 
dian paintings by Canadian 
are on exhibit in Memorial Hall this 
month. Amonir the paintings vividly 
portraying the unaffected charm of 
everyday subjects is Louis Muhl 

stock's "Still Life with Fruit", Lionel 
Fitzgerald's "The Jar". Louise Gad- 
bois' "La Chapeau Jaune", and A 

ander Jackson's "Quebec Barn". 

The Canadian artists are still com* 

itively new in this field of paint- 
ing and although their form is not 
yet settled, their paintings belong to 
the world of today. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FEHKUAKY 11, 1946 



THE MASSAC HI SKITS COLLEGIAN, Till ItSUAY, FKBRIARY 14, 194H 



OiUmal 



MMIIIMMIMIIMIIIII IIIHMItlllllltlfMHI • 1 1 » 1 1 1 1 MM l»«2 

BLACK HATS I 



Collegian Policy 

••The two main functions of a student publication are chron- 
[cle all( , eomment/' This statement is taken from a recently- 
published article by Dr. Max 11 GoldbergOH "Student Journalists 
and Democratic Leadership" Now, as a new Collegian hoard sets 
(M1 , ,,„ fche j^ f publishing one issue a week tor the next tWO 

semesters, is a suitable time to discuss these ideas ... regard to 
Collegian policy. 

First of all the Collegian is a bulletin of student opinion: 
your opinion, our opinion, and the administration's point of view. 
Movements discussed openly or felt on campus cannot fail to 
arouse comment in it. We can of f er challenges far beyond generally 
accepted practice and thought, but as a rule we must remain in 
Close relationship with student sentiment. Thus it is really the ( Ol- 
lege that makes the Collegian, for as a student publication it re- 
flects as a mirror, the best and worst ideas prevalent among the 
Btudent body. In order to do these things fully we must have other 
Ideas besides our own. This is the main function oi the Letters 
t,, the Editor" column. There has been a surprising lack oi such let- 
ters lately in comparison with the many changes now being af- 
fected, and the student agitation along so many lines. Let us know 
what you are thinking. It will help us both. 

The Becond responsibility of the Collegian is to report college 
activities accurately. Here too we need help. Though our stall oi 
reporters is large and competent, it inevitably misses some news. 
Unfortunately the Collegian staff, too. has courses to attend, 
quizzes to take, and averages to make, and can't spend all its time 
ferriting out news. We are .mt blowing our own horn when we 
mate that Collegian work is the most time and effort consuming 
of all extracurricular activities at MSC. Therefore, when your 
organization is planning something special, let us know about it too. 
The only requirement is that the information he in our hands at 
least by five o'clock on the Tuesday preceding the issue it is to 
appear in. Unless special arrangements have been made, we can 
give no guarantee of publishing material received after this time 
VYY have heard through various channels that some organiza- 
tions and faculty members feel that in the past they have not had 
adequate coverage in the Collegian, and that their stories have 
been unfairly discriminated against. Such charges are, to our 
knowledge, completely unfounded. Stories rushed into our office 
at ten o'clock on Tuesday evening can't he expected to !>«■ received 
with open arms, and certainly can't receive the consideration they 
deserve. We regret such incidents as much as the would-be 
authors, and sincerely hope that all such misunderstandings may 
he avoided in the future. 

The Collegian and the student body have many hopes for the 
year now beginning. The college has gone part way towards its 
goal of becoming the University of Massachusetts. There are 
many more things to be accomplished, slowly, but surely. When 
MSC has become a university with all the necessary additions to 
staff and equipment, when the collegian Quarterly is on its own 
with a separate apportionment from the student taxes, when the 
library is flooded with light and opened longer, then we shall feel 
that the College and the Collegian are well launched on the long- 
term aims we haw in mind now, at the beginning of a new year. 



by Don Parker 



lit III 1 1 IIIIIMM 



Ml HMttft •■ 



Well, here we are beginning a new 
semester, ami it certainly looks good 

to see all the new face.-; on and off 
thi' campus. 'I'" those of you who spent 

some of your college dayi at MSC be- 
fore, we welcome you hark, ami to 
those who ere just starting college at 
MSC, we welcome von, too, ami we 
hope that you will fit into our earn 
pus life quickly, 

This column, for those of you who 
aren't familiar with it, originates in 
the Student Senate, governing body 

for men. and lets you know what is 

ig <)•,. 1 hiring the war the Sei 
v, :i s cut from 1 1 to V members ami 
called the Senate Associates, Last 
fall, with two former members returo- 
i imed its old name, the Stu- 

dent Senate. This semester we are 
welcoming back 3 former members of 

the Class of I'M 1 who were on the 

Senate; Charlie Dunham, Leo Moreau, 
ami Ray Kneeland. Th< : have been 

asked to return to their .-eat.- on the 
Senate. 

Something which had been discu 
early last fall with the Administration 

has finally come to pass, the allevia- 
tion of the traffic pro m on North 

Pleasant street. For years the traf fie 

which has buzzed down through 
fraternity row and campus has been 
a constant threat to the lives of pedes- 
trians. It took a few accidents ami 
deaths to gel something done about 

it, but thanks is now extended to the 
powers that he and the town of Am- 
herst for the erection of warning 
signs ami two caution signal flashes 

at danger points. 

However, the .situation of one side- 
walk on fraternity row is still unrem- 
edied and students arc urged to use 
the sidewalk on the Kast side of the 
street for walking. 

It might he well if some of the driv- 
ers with heavy feet would let up on 
the gas also. Offenders are not limited 
to campus by any means, hut some 
drivers better check again on the laws 

governing Motor Vehicles in Massa- 
chusetts and find out what a flashing 
yellow light indicates. 



iiiiiiiiimiiiiiiM 



1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • • • 



You're Well Told 

/»?/ Pvt. Walter Sehneir 



• 



IIIIIMIOHinMIIMMIIIItMMI* 



Announcements 



All students interested in starting 
a new Pre-Med Club are invited to 

nd a meeting at Fernald Hall at 
7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Fehruary lit. 
The Men's (.lee Club is being re- 
organised Try-outs will be held on 
Thursday. Fehruary 14, from 5-6 P.M., 
in Mem building auditorium. 

The Collegian business board an- 
nounces the appointment of a new 
Circulation Manager. He is Donald 
Jacobs of the class of 

WSGA has set up a SUggestios box 
the main desk in the library. Any 
otis concerning student gov't 
: any other matters within the 
jurisdiction of WSGA will be grate- 
fully received. 

Kappa Kappa (lamina i> holdinu 

■ on Friday night, Feb. 16, 

f P , - | ! :30 P.M. All men students 

The Social Union concert by the 

... I ib, originally scheduled 
for Fridaj . 1 • "• tary 15th, has been 
;,.,::. d. The new date for the con- 
■, later in 1 es wn, will he an 
no.-' ed. 

The freshmen members elected to 

\ cabinet are: Janel Vondell, 
ds, \rthur Erkkson, 

and .J.-- . I niton. 

\ll these interented in trying out 
for th< Circulation Staff, 

report to the Collegian office, Men, 
Hall, today at '■', P.M. 



Convocation 

( 'trntinm <l t rom pagt 1 

the Temple of Israel at Portsmouth, 
N.H., Hillel counsellor at the Univer- 
sity of New Hampshire, auxiliary 
chaplain to the Portsmouth Harbor 
Defense and a faculty member of the 
Congregational Church Camp of 
Maine. 

Mr. George W. Goodman, a negro 
Protestant was educated at Hartford 

' Public High School, Lincoln Univer- 
sity ill Pennsylvania, New York 
School of Social Work and Boston 
University and he holds an A.H. and 
an M.A. in Sociology. His work, ex- 
perience has been extensive. He has 
been field director on the national 
staff of the Hoy Scouts of America, 
membership secretary at the Y W.C.A. 

of St. Louis, Missouri, executive sec- 
retary of the Boston Urban Lea 
regional director of the White Co 
and Skilled Workers, first executive 
and organizer of the Washington, 
D. C, Urban League, foreign service 

'lie American Red Cross, and di- 
rector of the Hartford North 1 
Community Cei I 

Mr. John M. Hurley who is a Ro 
man Catholic is the Public Relations 
Counselor. He lias been an active 
newspaperman for 21 years, PI years 
in executive positions, including owner, 
ship of three newspapers. Mr. Hurley 
planned and directed First, Second 
Third, Fourth, and Fifth War Loans 
in Connecticut as executive HMnagei 
Continued on page 4 



Some of the news in the column 
this week will, of necessity, be some- 
what stale, as it has been held over 
for several weeks during which the 
Collegian was not published. How- 
ever, in the hope that it may still be 
of interest to some, we have included 
it in this issue. 

A few weeks ago the 26th Platoon 
battalion champs played the Amherst 
Boy's Club in a "close contest"— 85- 
.,'.i the 2oth's favor. The '•boys", who 
range from 16 to III, asked for a re- 
turn engagement and got one. Result- 
another victory for the ASTRP team. 
Society note: Charles W'alty of the 
New York Walty's, Chester Seymour 
of tin- Connecticut Seymour's, and 
Edward Smookler the 3rd of the Bos- 
ton Smookler's attended a reception 
given for Mrs. Calvin Coolidge. My 
hut we're getting up in the world! 

Help Wanted: ASTRP who will be 
at Mass. State for a third term want- 
ed to take over the column " You're 
Well Told" in the Collegia*. Pay— 
$35 per week. Apply Schnier c o Ab- 
bey. Bring references. 

I- we la or is we ain't getting off 
the Sat. following George W's birth- 
day is a question that has been asked 
quite frequently lately. After all is 
one miserable little Sat, class going 
to he allowed to spoil what could be a 
perfectly super three day vacation".' 
Heaven, and also Headquarters for- 
bid it! Many of the ASTRP's who 
live in areas distant from Amherst 
could make it home if the answer is 
d not ain't. In case you're inter- 
!, the Winter Carnival, which is 
22nd and 23rd, may be, from what 
hear, well worth staying for. 
Here's an item you fellows from the 
2nd service command may be inter- 
ested in. We read the other day that 
conditions at Hancock are so crowded 
that soldiers are being forced to sleep 
Continued on page 4 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 
Thursday, February 14 
Animal Husbandry Club, 7:80, 
Room 14, Stockbridge. 

Judaon Fellowship, Baptist 
Church, 5:30 

Dance Club meeting, 8 p.m., 
Drill Hall. 

Tryouts for Men's Glee Club, 
5-6 p.m., Mem. Hall Audito- 
rium. 

German Club Party. Seminar 
Room, Old Chapel, 8 p.m. 

Friday. February 15 

Open House, Kappa Kappa 

(lamina, 8 p.m. 
SCA Worship Service, South 
College, 5 p.m. 
Saturday, February 1(J 

Basketball, Hamilton, here, 

8 p.m. 
Vet's Informal. Drill Hall, 
after the game 
Monday, February 18 

Collegian board meeting 5 p.m. 
Tuesday, February 19 

Poetry Club, Old Chapel. Room 

B, 4:30 p.m. 
Experiment Station Council, 

Chapel, 8 p.m. 
Quarterly Club, Chapel, 8 p.m. 
Vet's Association, Chapel, 7 

p.m. 
Pre-Med Club, Fernald, 7:30 

p.m. 
Ski Club, Physical Education 
Buildin«r, Room 10, 7 p.m. 
Wednesday, February 20 

Index Competitors, Index Of- 
fice, 7 p.m. 

US0 Hostesses 

Thursday, /•'< bruary 14 

Iris Cooper, Estelle Freeman, Rot 
lyn Ci lick, Harbaia Scannell, Jean 
Swenson, Jacqueline Winer, Claire 
Commo, Roberta CurtiB, Marilyn Rey- 
nolds, Hazel Burick. 
Friday, Fi In nary l."> 

Therese ('onion, Eunice Coon, Ju- 
dith Copeland, Elaine Dobkin, Gloria 
Kissman, Shirley Kales, Grace French, 
Hareia Gardner, Liliyan Greene, Alice 
Gulla, Barbara Hall, Eleanor Ken- 
nedy, Elizabeth Johnson, Natalie Kor- 
soii, Lucille Langerman, Claire La- 
vigne, Rueith IfcKenney, Carol Bar- 
ker, Shirley Pustilnick, Frances Schek- 
man, Rath Sullivan, Uoslaide Tolman, 
Marilyn Walsh. 
Sunday, February 17 

Phyllis Cooley, Alice Oleaga, Doris 
Chaves, Rachel Bouchard, Carol Bate- 
man. 
Monday, February 18 

Mary Stebbins, Judith Bazol. 

Continued on Page 3 



(UMIHHHHWIN 



CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



Hail and fair weather and tha 
might even be interpreted literallj 
Howaomever, the reference ia to thi 

endless stream of added attraction 
at our esteemed college. And by nay 

they probably feel more like sid 

shows through no fault <>f theirs, 
course, other than physiological dif 

ferenees. Was wondering from what 
source came aching neck muscles, ex 

eluding the obvious thing, that on • 

often falls asleep in class, thereh. 

eauaing peculiar lenaationa i'> oi 

muscular anatomy. Illumination 

this remarkable observation can 1 

credited to the antics of goggiy^ y> 
contortionist! or to put it bluntly, 
frustrated females Assuredly, noth- 
ing, absolutely nothing else, besidi ■ 

more men. could have caused such 
propelled disappearance of 

inseparable dungarees. Neither Voj 
Mademoiselle, nor fathers < Bl< 

'cm for their ihirti), nor mothers, no 

brothers, nor newspapers, could have 
been so instrumental in creating thil 
revolution in female garments. The 
gall are looking to the future, I gill 
Before that, better look on third fin- 
gers, left hands. This reeonversio 
from "femme fatales" to sad sacki 
to femmes is a monstrous task f" 
young minds, necessitating class r» 
digression! to that cute blonde in 
third row by the window. Sometimes 
it takes form in the sly dropping of 8 
pencil (ancient but normally good tac- 
tics) before the feet of a handsonv 
young man intent on the lecture 
who, incidentally, untrue to form re- 
mains intent on the lecture. It's 
a fascinating scene, particularly the 
hectic congestion of the "c-store" 
Wonderful incentive for the girls te 
reduce. To net in and out of therein- 
side of half an hour is quite a cha' 
lenge to the more bulky individuals. 

What with the feverish exam dayi 
long past, in reality but not in mem- 
ory, only the tense moments bef 
the final touch remain plus the H ■• 
nantsof last fall's good intentions. O 
maybe you believe in miracles. It' 
good for temporary relief. 

Life isn't SO tOUgfa after all. Therc- 
a merry week-end in store very so<»r. 
now. Friend Washington is providii i. 
us with a super long week-end. Hen 
to a gay time for all. 

On the serious side of the fence, 
we're mighty glad to see the veterans 
on our campus, both old faces I 
new. Co-eds aren't always the giddj 
creatures they're assumed to he - 
take heart, and maybe you'll be sin 
prised. We hope you like it here 



Louis Lyons Reveals "Acute Crisis" in Massachusetts Education 



Hit fltoachiioeite (Meaimi 



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i In the February 3 issue of the 

m Sunday Globe the following 

uticle by Louis M. Lyons, an alum- 

| of MSC, appeared, bearing the 

•aption "G. I. Rush to Colleges Causes 

Acute Crisis". Because of its interest 

the faculty and students of MSC, 

.ire taking the liberty of reprint- 

■ it. 

The crisis of the veteran and the 
illege is coming to a head rapidly 
Hid is bringing very unpleasant re- 
actions. 

The veteran is finding that cash- 
in- in his G. I. rights is not as easy 
Bj it looked. 

Passing a law was not enough. The 
ollegea haven't room for the legion 
, eterani seeking admission. The 
iollege towns haven't housing for 
i Many veterans are having their 
difficulties with the college require* 
nenti 
Some of this was unavoidable. You 
pack in only so many people in 
my one place. Some of it looks like 
lark of planning. Some of it seems al- 
nost like insufficient interest to do 
the job as well as it might be done. 
The crisis appears to be more 
icutfl in Massachusetts than in most 
laces. This at first seems strange, 
Massachusetts has so many col- 
li lis. But that is part of the reason. 
Veterans from many states seek 
elmission at the nationally known 
rol leges here. , 

Another part of the reason is that 
lassachusetts always has provided 
lesi publicly supported college educa- 
tion than any other state. Her famous 
tndowed colleges are filled largely 
ith out-of-state students in propor- 
mnning from r>0 percent at Bar- 
yard to 8 percent at Williams. 

Cottage* Are Overwhelmed 
So at a time when these colleges 
ire overwhelmed, Massachusetts has a 
reiv limited State College for her 
iwn Bay State veterans to fall back 
mi. They have had 4000 veterans ap- 
jly at the State College in Amherst. 
rhey had to set a limit at 1000, and 
say to most of the 1000 that their 
pviptance was provisional upon the 
.legislature providing the necessary 
icrease in facilities and teaching 
taff. It has not yet been provided. 

M seems never to have occurred 
p the Legislature that this should 
utvfi been provided in advance to meet 
pis veterans' pressure. 
Out in Harold Stassen's state of 
■t a, where 12,000 or more stu- 
Icnts normally attend the State Uni- 
knity, which makes almost a city of 
ts'lf, the problem of expanding to 
ike on a certain number of thousand 
|eterans is far less difficult than in 
small state college that has sub- 
Ited on near starvation appropria- 
ble all its 80 year history. 

years Massachusetts students 

'eking low-cost college education 

1 gone to the universities of Maine 

i New Hampshire, down to Rhode 

land State, or over to Cornell in 

l to fill a second State College. 

M-aiiwhile a string of nine teach- 

colleges in Massachusetts have 

used so far below capacity that 

I're has been constant pressure to 

f me of them. They could have 

' adapted as branches of the State 

Now they certainly could he 

led as readily as the Boston High 

f Commerce proposes 

Have To Bar Applicant* 

the other state colleges, un- 

nmre by their own veterans, 

ing to bar out-of-state ap- 

So the pressure redoubles at 

J< Massachusetts State. Even to take 

th of the veterans applying 

f having to cut down drastically 

tnber of women students to be 

1 next Fall. But the problem 

r education for women is even 

cute than for men in Massachu- 

I 

best-known women's colleges 

sachu setts have three- fourths 

tenths of their students from 

' f-state. To a local girl from a 

income family their cost is pro- 

It means the difference be- 

\ ?l r »0 tuition at the State Col- 

and ?500 to $600 at a private col- 

rr The total cost for a year could 

as little as $600 at the State Col- 



lege and hardly less than $1300 to 
$18U0 at the private colleges. 

If the state authorities had planned 
ahead a little the $1,500,000 revenues 
of the State College, in the last couple 
of years while the Army was using its 
facilities, might have been used to 
make provision for the avalanche of 
veterans now applying. Instead the 
college was not permitted to apply to 
maintenance and repairs even the 
$70,000 specifically paid by the Army 
in that category. Bight now the col- 
lege has a critical financial problem 
to take advantage of the opportunity 
to secure Federal housing units avail- 
able for 250 unmarried and 100 mar- 
ried students. It requires $00,000 to 
get the housing and unless the Legis- 
lature takes emergency action, it will 
lose this chance. That is, the veterans 
will lose their chance. 

Miating A Good Change 

The government is missing a 
chance to help the state colleges pro 
vide for veterans. It will pay up to 
$500 for a veteran. The private col- 
leges collect all this. But the state 
college tuition is only $160. If the 
government made the other 8850 
available to the state colleges it would 
go far toward providing the emer- 
gency facilities and staff increases 
they need. Getting it out of state 
Legislature takes so long that it 
appears likely to cost veterans a 
year of waiting after the war has 
already cost them three to five years. 

It is this three to five years' back- 
log of students that is licking the 
colleges' attempt to meet the veterans' 
demand Had there been no G. I. bill, 
the colleges still would have appli- 
cants coming on them all at once now 
who normally would have been spread 
over three to five years. Harvard's 
single graduate school of arts and 
sciences has admitted 800 out of 8000 
applicants for the term opening this 
week. Her other schools have similar 
statistics. M. I. T. has been receiving 
3000 applications a month. 

These of course are impossible de- 
mands. Many of the applicants ought 
to be going somewhere else. Many will. 
Some are trying the state colleges and 
finding them just as jammed. 

Planning and provision for veterans 
has been just as much "too little and 
too late" at some of the wealthy pri- 
vate institutions as those that have to 
wait on Legislatures for appropria- 
tions. 

It seems never to have occurred to 
some college administrators that in 
three to five years many soldiers 
would take wives to double the hous- 
ing demands. 

Some Colltf/t M a keshif t* 

There is a limit to the pressure of 
public demand upon a private col- 
lege. But they would all admit some 
public responsibility. They did in the 
war. 

These veterans are the same fel- 
lows. The range of special provision 
for veterans among the colleges as 
found in an Associated Press survey 
varies greatly. 

Williams has taken over a hotel 
for accommodations 

Brown has made a barracks of the 
gym. 

M.I.T. is erecting 100 prefabri- 
cated family units. 

Dartmouth has converted two dor- 
mitories for married students and is 
building .".0 prefabricated houses. 

Norwich has installed 25 trailers. 

Yale has put 200 Quonset huts to 

use. 

Rhode Island is using Quonset huts 
for 330 veterans. 

They are using trailers at Maine, 
and New Hampshire has 100 families 
in a FPHA project in Portsmouth. 

A deal more could he done than is 
being done in many places to stretch 
accommodations. In the war the gov- 
ernment took over hotels. 

Anybody in any large place can 
point to buildings which could be used 
if any authority with initiative and 
resources went into action. We have 
had enough experience with adult ed- 
ucation so that instruction can he im- 
provised also. The Army established 
a university at Biaritz this summer 
with complete staff and equipment for 
4000 students in hundreds of courses 
in three months. 

Nobodv wants to see the colleges 



inundated to a point that would de- 
stroy the atmosphere and advantage 
of academic life. Many veterans, lack- 
ing preparation for college, need 
training in other institutions The vet- 
erans of this state have a right to 
expect that public authorities will see 
that the utmost is done to make pub- 
lic provision for all qualified student! I 
who cannot be accommodated at the 
private colleges. 

It is bard to believe that this is be 
ing done. The need is more acute here 
because of the long neglect in develop 
ing adequate publicly supported edu- 
cation beyond high school 

Massachusetts is absolutely at tin 
bottom of all the states in per capita 
provision for publicly supported high- 
er education. Whatever can be done to 

extend that provision now, need not 
be regarded as short-term emergency 

expenditure When the need of the 
veterans is met, the many thousands 
a year of Massachusetts boys and 
girls who cannot pay for education at 
a private college would begin to get 
their chance. 



VETS' VIEWS 

NEW COLUMN B\ IRV BOBBINS 



Article By Dr. Goldberg 
In "School And Society" 

The feature article in a recent issue 
of School and Society, professional 
weekly of national circulation among 
American educators, was the article 
"The Humanities and Society", by Dr. 
Maxwell H. Goldberg, assistant pro- 
fessor of English and faculty adviser 
to student publications at Massachu- 
setts State College. 

In this article, Dr. Goldberg urges 
"administrative officers of American 
schools and colleges, as well as others 
sharing responsibility for our educa- 
tional institutions, policies, and pro- 
grams," to give special support, in the 
postwar period, to humanistic and 
other liberal studies; for our com- 
munities need young men and women 
cultivated in these studies; such mem- 
bers enrich the community in which 
they live, and they add quality to its 
life." 

Dr. Goldberg's recommendations 
emerge, in great part, from his serv- 
ices on a number of faculty com- 
mittees concerned with curriculum. 
Among them are the Course of Study 
Committee, of which Dr. Goldberg has 
long been secretary; the Committee 
on Revision of Curriculum (1933-34); 
and the Committee on Postwar Needs. 

In adapted form, the same article 
appears in the fall (1944) issue of 
TjIAISON, literary and critical quar- 
terly by and for alumni of Massachu- 
setts State College. Dr. Goldberg is 
chairman of the Committee on Publi- 
cation of LIAISON. 



'There are ghosts on this cumpus" 
is the eerie introduction to Professor 
Rand's traditional address. An ab 
•Sues of five years leaves us in a poor 
Posi t ion to check on the spook popula- 
tion, but there is no mistaking a new 
spirit, and getting away from the 
supernatural, I new vitality is plainly 
evident. The source of this energy is 
not hard to find. The returning veter- 
ans, whether they are completing 
courses that the needs of war inter- 
rupted, or an just embarking on their 
college careers, are all alike in their 
hopes, their ambitions, and their de- 
termination. They are all eager to 
resume their Interrupted careers in 
the shortest possible tine. 

The Veterans' Association of MS(' 
is the organized expression of the 
hopes and aims of the ex-servicemen. 

Every Issue that involves the vet 

Brans' interests, running the gamut 
from housing to the goal of making 



"Mademoiselle" Holds 
Short Story Contest 

"Mademoiselle", monthly magazine 
for women, is now holding its annual 
short story contest for women under- 
graduates. The magazine's purpose in 
running this contest is to reflect the 
students' point of view, and also to 
publish stories by young authors of 
real merit. 

The winning story will be awarded 
$2."0 for all rights, and will be printed 
in the August 1940 issue of "Made- 
moiselle". Should it be impossible to 
determine a single outstanding story, 
$250 will be paid for each published. 

Length of the manuscripts must be 
from 1,500 to 3,000 words. The storie- 
must be marked clearly with the 
author's name and address, type- 
written, and double spaced. 

Entries must be postmarked not 
later than April 1, 1946. 

«ts» e> 

ISO Hostesses 

Continued from page 2 

Tuesday, Fehruary 1!) 

Elaine Baker, Georgia Tyler, Hazel 
White, Harriet Rates, Jean Bayles, 
Lillian Krikorian, Lillian Jones, 
Glenna Cady, Veda Strazdas, Helene 
Parker, Betty Magrane, Virginia Go- 
lart, Geraldine Suriner, Frances 
Johnston. 
Wednesday, February 20 

Barbara Carmichael, Barbara Cool- 
ey, Anne Crotty, Luella Sedgwick, 
Lucy Woytonik, Marjorie Terry, Doris 
Martin, Barbara Brown '47, Esther 
Coffii. T ean Kidston. 



MSC a University l! discussed and 
acted upon. A democratic organise 
tion, it acts upon the democratic 
ideals of the veteran. 

The Veterans' Association in ser\ 
ing the ex-G.I.'s on our campus, is 
not working towards narrow ends by 
narrow means. The V.A., in its stand 
against retrenchment, its campaign 
for the continuation of the twelve 
week summer session, is serving the 
Interest! Of the entire student body. 
Not only is the veteran interested in 
making up for lost time, but others 
in the student body could use the 
summer session to good advantage. 
Certainly this is no time to diminish 
educational facilities, the whole em 
phasis should be on expansion and 

growth. 

Recognition of the dynamic role of 
the Veterans' Association is embodied 

in the following letter from Governor 

Tobin's office: 

The Commonwealth of Massachusetts 
Executive Department 
State House, Ibiston 
January l. r >, 1841 
Veterans' Association 
Massachusetts State College 
Smith College 
Amherst, Masachusetts 
Gentlemen: 

His Excellency the Governor has directed me to acknowledge receipt of 
your letter of January 8th, with reference to the facilities at Massachusetts 
State College. The Governor desires to express his appreciation for your 
Commendation of his efforts to extend facilities at Massachusetts State Col- 
lege so that a large number of veterans may take advantage of the instruc- 
tions offered there. Vour suggestions for further expansion will lw carefully 
considered. 

It is the earnest hope of the G o ver nor that Massachusetts State College 
will be second to none in the advantages it makes available for our veterans. 

Very truly yours, 
|s| Frederick W. Roche 
Assistant Secretary to the Governor 



The regular Tuesday evening meet- 
ing of the Association, held in the 
Old Chapel Auditorium was presided 
over by Commander Mob Lowell. 8f> 

Veteran! attended the spirited meet 

ing, and on adjournment, 26 Intel 

rupted their stampede to the exit long 
enough to sign a membership card. 

The relations of the Association 
with other groups on campus, with 
the Administration, and with the 
Alumni were explored by a number 
of speakers. Assistant Professor Troy 
rose to comment on the difficulties 
encountered in the transition from 
Mass. Aggie to MSC. He stressed the 
need for coordination with the work 
of the Alumni Association. It was 
voted that a letter he sent to the 
Alumni Association pledging the co- 



operation of the veterans in the effort 
to make MSC a University. 

An eloquent proposal that the 
Association could best further tin- 
interests of the College by affiliation 
with a national veterans' organization 
was not acted upon. The feeling of the 
group was that such a move would 
tend to split the membership, and 
that extensive study was needed be- 
fore such a serious step was under- 
taken. The drive for the continuation 
of the 12 week summer session was 
placed in the hands of a five man 
committee. In a meeting of the 'pun 
tet after adjournment of the larger 
body, it was decided to carry the 
proposal directly to the students, to 
poll them and accurately guage stu- 
dent opinions. 



MSC Faces U. of Conn, 
in Duel Track Meet 

Mass. State will have its first Dual 
Track Meet on Fri., Feb. 22 when it 
faces the U. of Conn, in the State 
cage. Six running events have been 
listed; the :',:, yd. dash, the 86 yd. 
high hurdles, the "300", "000", "1000", 
and the mile. There will be no field 
events. George Rower, Don Walker, 
Saul Cohen, and Ed I.arkin are ex 
pectcd to compete in the short events; 
whereas Don Parker, Louis Clough, 
Rill Hawse, "Deacon" Jones, Leo 
Clark, and Dave Pimentel, will take 
part in the longer runs. 

This Dual Meet with the UConns 
will bring an end to winter track. 
Plans for spring track are under way 
with a meet already arranged with 
Trinity College on May A. Coach Der- 
by intends to -end entrants to the 
Eastern Intercollegiate and New Eng- 
land Intercollegiate Track Meets that 
will be held this spring All those In- 
terested in competing in any of the 
above events are urged to contact 
Coach Derby at the I'hys. Ed. build- 
ing. 




Basketball 

The game scheduled for Wed- 
nesday. February 20 with Am- 
herst College has been cancelled. 

31 Mt. HoTy'oke Girls 
Entertained by W.A.A. 

On Saturday afternoon, February '.», 
thirty-one Mt. Holyoke girls accom- 
panied by 3 faculty advisers joined 
members of MSC'l Women's Associa- 
tion in a four-sport playday. Badmin- 
ton, bowling, archery, and swimming 
tournaments were held in the Drill 
Hall, Mem Building, ('aire and Pool, 
respectively. In each ■port the Hol- 
yoke and state delegate! were divided 
into two teams, the Red and Rlue, with 
equal intercollegiate representation 
within each team. At the conclusion of 
the sports events refreshmei I 

served in the Mem Building for all 

participants: and plans were made 
for future intercollegiate playdays. 

Nancy Davies, swimming manager, 
engineered a meet in the pool in which 
the Rlue team swamped the Red! 11- 
19. There were also comic relays in 
the form of newspaper, paiama. and 
candle relays. 

The Rlue team was also the winner 
in the howling tournament, managed 
by Joanne Freelander, but was de- 
feated by the Reds in both the badmin- 
ton and archery competitions, man- 
aged by Annette Hey man and Barbara 

Cole, respectively. 

Florine Schiff was general chair- 
man for the Playday, and Carolyn 
Whitmore was in charge of refresh- 
ments. 



■ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1946 



Rushing, Initiation 
Rules Fixed For Frat 

Plans for the return of normal 
functions to MSC fraternities, which 
hibernated during the war because of 
the dearth of men on campus are 
going forward and their houses now 
occupied by sororities or as regular 
college dormitories will go back to 
them next fall. 

A joint meeting of the interfrater- 
nitv Council and the Interfraternity 
Committee has drawn up rules for 
rushing, the matching of bids and the 
usual system of preferential bidding, 
to the end that no fraternity getl 
more than its share of freshmen. Each 
fraternity may pledge up to eight 
percent of the eligible freshmen and 
any Dumber of upperclnaemen. 

Formal rushing will be reopened 
March 4 at Stockbridge Hall, where 
the several fraternities will have rep- 
resentatives who may be visited by 
eligible men. An impartial board has 
been chosen to match bids at the end 
of rushing on March 18. 

liecause of unfavorable criticism 
over the country of some aspects of 
informal invitations, it was decided to 
restrict these events to indoors which 
must be held Feb. 14 to 17. Men 
pledged in March will be initiated in 
May. 

The fraternity representatives were 
reminded that they should begin con- 
sideration of new house rules for 
iy4<>-47, both because of the high 
standards set by the sororities now 
occupying MOM of the houses and be- 
cause of the opportunity to obviate 
some of the criticism leveled at the 
fraternity house management in the 
past. 



USO Extends Services 
To Wives Of Veterans 

The USO extends a cordial invita- 
tion to the wives of veterans to use 
the USO Center on Spring Street, 
just across from the Lord Jeffery 
Inn. The Kxecutive Committee of the 
USO has made arrangements for the 
house to be open each week day from 
10 a.m. on, and it urges that veterans' 
wives make use of its facilities. 

Magazines, cards and tables, ping 
pong, classical and modern records 
are available for use. The kitchen may 
also be used for those desiring to pre- 
pare refreshments. Children accom- 
panying their mothers are welcome. 

Mis. Ralph Donaldson, chairman of 
the USO) said. "We hope every veter- 
wife will feel free to drop in at 
the Center at any time, and to use the 
facilities available for a social time". 
Wives of veterans are also welcome to 
accompany their husbands for dancing 
or relaxation in the evenings, to 10 
p.m. on weekdays and until 12 on 
Saturday nights. On Sunday the USO 
is open from 1 to 8 p.m. 



Kappa Sigma Elects; 
To Initiate Pledges 

The Kappa Sigma fraternity has 
resumed its pre-war activity on the 
Mass. State campus. Two meetings 
have already been held and future 
meetings will be held in the recreation 
room of the Chapter House through 
the kindness of the Sigma Kappa sor- 
ority which now occupies the house. 

At a meeting held last Monday 
evening, the following officers were 
elected: 

G. M., Fred liothery; G. P., Charlie 
Dunham; G. M. c, Ray fcfurdy; (J. s., 

Head Morton; G. T., Norm Desrosier; 
Guards, George Doten and Joe Del- 
tour; Conductor, Art White. 

Kappa Sigma members now on cam- 
pus doing graduate work are Charlie 
MacCormack, Art Foley, and Jack 
Cr immins. 

Undergraduate members of Kappa 
Sigma now on campus are Ed Ander- 
son, Joe Deltour, Norm Desrosier, 
Charlie, Dunham, Iluss Clarke, George 
Doten, Ray Kneeland, Walt Mientka, 
Brad Morton, Ray Murdy, Fred Roth- 
ery and Art White. Also returned to 
the campus are Charlie White and 
Jack Powers. 

At a ceremony to be held in the rec- 
reation room of the Kappa Sigma 
house on Sunday afternoon February 
17, the following pledges will be in- 
itiated: John Babbitt, Gordon DeWolf, 
Richard Ellis, Wendell Hight, Richard 
Lee, William Mellen, Frank Shumway 
and Verne Williams. Following the 
ceremony, an initiation dinner will be 
held at the Lord Jeffery Inn Sundav 
evening 

e >— 



Convo 

Continued from page 2 
for the United States Treasury. Since 
1 '.»•';'.», he has been director of organiza- 
tion for the National Foundation for 
Infantile Paralysis in Connecticut 
and as such, he planned, organized 
and directed annual fund-raising ap- 
peal, increasing collections from 
$19,000 in lu.'59 to $418,000 in 104."». 
Mr. Hurley has been active in plan- 
ning and organizing many statewide 
and local campaigns in Connecticut. 
At present, he is serving as Connecti- 
cut president of the Catholic Lay- 
men'a Retreat League and assistant 
to the regional director of the Nation- 
al Conference of Christians and Jews. 



Like MSC? 

The great influx of G. I.'s into 
American universities can be matched 
throughout Europe where reopened 
universities in the liberated lands are 
experiencing unprecedented enroll- 
ments, according to word received 
from the World Student Service Fund 
headquarters. The great state Univer- 
sity of Oslo in Norway is given as an 
example. 

Oslo's six thousand students are 
more than double the pre-war enroll- 
ment. These students come from two 
groups, the veterans of resistance, 
captivity, or deportation, and the new- 
comers from the high schools. Those 
from the underground "emerge from 
their covers restless and with worn 
down nerves, unfit for immediate 
studies," due to frightful privations 
and dangers. 

One-half of these students cannot 
find lodgings and are sleeping on cots 
in the gymnasiums of schools in the 
city. Most of the students lack good 
shoes and clothing. Study books in 
foreign languages are greatly needed. 

There is a great shortage of teach- 
ers and classes are unduly large. 
Doctors and dentists are needed in 
great numbers but there are inade- 
quate laboratory and clinical facilities 
for the training of medical and dental 
students. Many students desire to 
study abroad in the difficult post-war 
years. 

Eighty Norwegian students have 
come recently to the United States to 
study. Thirty of these have scholar- 
ships secured through the Institute of 
International Education. 

^<$Kf>€><j>4><$«^<t>4 > #<»4><§><f><$> < $MMS><!>^^ 

Compliments of 
Amherst Shoe Repairing 

'Main St. Amherst 

Next to Holies Shoe Store 





(I 



M I 1 I II I | I < t II I • I I I " I I I I I I I I I I I I 



I ii I it I I i i i 1 1 1 mi 1 1 > r i i i i i ■ i i i i 



'Knowledge Is Povirer' 

< >and four-fifths of your knowledjr 
J Jis acquired visually. The sentence^ 
^therefore, might just as correctly, 
<>read, "Vision is power." 

\ ^If your vision isn't normal it means 

< »that all your information is ae- 
* Squired, all your work accomplished, 
J |and all your recreation enjoyed i: 

< it he face of a serious handicap. 

:fO. T. DEWHURST> 

OPTOMETRISTS— OPTICIANS !! 

201 Main St. Northampton! ! 

Phone 184- W 2 



ECONOMY TAXI CO. 
NOW OPEN 

Office : Til's Coffee Shop 
Phone 45 

Special rates for trips out of 
town — business or social 



SCA Features 
Retreat, Service 

Retreat 

Hev. Robert Rodenmayer of St. 
John's Episcopal Church in North- 
ampton will be the discussion leader 
at the Student Christian Association 
Retreat to be held tonight at the 
North Church 1'arish House. The 
groups will be leaving from North 
College at 5:00 P.M. and at 5:30 P.M 
and will return this evening at about 
8:30 P.M. There will be a nominal 
fee of $.25 charged for the supper. 

Worship Service 

The SCA will conduct Worship 
Service this Friday afternoon at 5 
p.m. in the Little Chapel in South Col- 
lege. The service is in commemoration 
of the "World Day of Prayer" that is 
being held all over the world. Shirley 
Hawkes will lead the service. 

SCM 

The Conn. Valley Mid-winter Con- 
ference of the New England Student 
Christian Movement will be held at 
Springfield College from March 8-10. 
The theme of the conference will be 
the "Foundation of Christian Living". 
Members interested in attending the 
conference should contact Reverend 
Easton at South College. 



Alumni Pan-Hellenic 
Discusses Housing 

Alumnae Panhellenic Association 
elected new officers at its recent 
annual meeting. They are as follows: 
Mrs. C. N. DuBois, Kappa Delta, 
President; Mrs. J. Harold Smith, 
Alpha Chi Omega, Vice President; 
Mrs. J. W. Capithorne, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Secretary; Mrs. Tom Spros- 
ton, Jr., Chi Omega, Treasurer; and 
Mrs. Walter S. Ritchie, Alpha Phi, 
Program Chairman. 

Mrs. J. W. Capithorne was in 
charge of the program which was on 
"Housing", and Miss Helen Curtis, 
Dean of Women, was guest speaker 
Guests were present from Springfield, 
as well as housing representatives 
from the active chapters of MSC. 

The next meeting, which is planned 
as a luncheon, will be held in March. 
All sorority alumnae will be welcome 
at this, and all coming meetings. 
♦ •♦ 

Work Projects 

Jidge Gould, '4G, and representa- 
tives of Mount Holyoke and Smith Col- 
lege are planning weekly SCA proj- 
ects of entertainment for the Holyoke 
YMCA and the Boy's CluB. All stu- 
dents interested in helping out at 
these work projects should contact 
Jidge Gould in order that they may be 
included in the project. These projects 
offer opportunities for students inter- 
ested in education, social work, or for 
those willing to lend a helping hand 
where it may do the most good. 

yilllMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMtlllMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIItllltlllllllllMIIIHlM 

z • 

KINSMAN'S 
STUDIO 

Specialist In 
I SCHOOL and COLLEGE I 
j PHOTOGRAPHY 

Phone for an appointment 

. • 456 

46 Main St. 

7|*tllllMMItlll|||| mi MIIHIIIIMIIIMIIIIlltltMIMIMt 111111111111* 

t KIIIMMIMMIIIIMIHtllll IMIIMIt IHIIMMH I>^ 

Camel's Hair 
COATS 

for 

Campus Wear 

at 

Alberts 

Northampton 



"Legion Of Merit" Awarded To Colonel Upson; 
Lt. Foley On Korean Dept. Of Investigation 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14. \U% 



Upson 

Colonel Everett L. Upson, '17, has 
been awarded the "Legion of Merit" 
for outstanding service as Tenth 
Corps Inspector General during the 
campaigns in New Guinea, Leyte, and 
Mindanao. He is now stationed at 
Kure, Japan with the occupation for- 
ces in Southwestern Honshu and Shi- 
koku Islands. 

The decoration was conferred upon 
Colonel Upson by General Walter 
Krueger, Sixth Army Commanding 
General at an impressive service in 
the presence of Major General P. W. 
Clarkson, Tenth Corps Commander 
and other high ranking army and 
navy officers. Colonel Upson previous- 
ly had been awarded the Bronze Star 
Medal for meritorious achievement 
ajrainst the enemy in the Philippines. 

Receiving his commission in 1917, 
Colonel Upson has been Tenth Corps 
Inspector General since the Unit's 
Activation in May, 1942; he has been 
overseas since July, 1944. His home 
is in Sherman, Texas. 



'■'"" .Mill 111 MI I II I IIIUIIH MMIIIIHI HIIII tlllllllll I,, Hill. III. | ,,,,£ Jl 



Hadley's Economic Life 
Studied By Ec. Majors 

The town of Hadley, a neighboring 
community on the Connecticut River, 
is put under a high-power microscope 
in a study just completed by nine MSC 
students as a part of their work in a 
course on current economic problems 
under the direction of Professor Amy 
Hewes and Dr. Philip L. Gamble, head 
of the department of economics 

The nine students who made the 
study are William Norton, of Am- 
herst, graduate student who is work- 
ing for his master's degree in agricul- 
tural economics; Marjorie Andrew, 
Lois Beurman, Chester Kuralowicz, 
Ruth Reynolds, Violet Zych, and Mary 
Ireland; all of the class of '4f>; Har- 
old Leen, *47; and Ella Mae Parker, 
'48. 

Tracing the economic life of Hadley 
from early colonial days, the study 
"War Over Old Hadley" shows the 
changing ethnic makeup of the people 
and the changes in transportation 
from the early days of river traffic, 
through the railroad era and down to 
the present day of the motor truck 
and passenger automobile. 

The effect of the war on Hadley 
was profound but on the whole not 
harmful, although various cross cur- 
rents developed. Community efforts to 
win the war bound the people more 
closely than ever before. Hadley fur- 
nished 381 men and women to the 
armed services and several hundreds 
more were attracted to nearby indus- 
trial communities. 

The study concludes th»t, in spite 
of the trend toward large-scale agri- 
cultural production, the small farmer 
who works in Hadley has attained a 
number of definite advantages, most 
of which are related to his war exper- 
iences. These protect his position and 

•ttttlllltlltllMfllMMIItt!lflHH<tMMtMtlllllHltllHltlMIMtltllHt|t» 

e : 

Say it with flowers 
on 

Valentine's Day 

Orders taken 

MUSANTE'S 

Flower Shop 

! Tel. 764-W Amherst ! 



in K 



Foley 

With Military Government 
rea, January 15, — 

Lt. William G. Foley, 28, a Special 
Agent of the Federal Bureau of In- 
vestigation on Military Leave, is 
stationed in Korea as a Special In- 
vestigator for Military Government's 
Bureau of Police. Lt. Foley is a mem- 
ber of the staff of the Korean Depart- 
ment of Investigation, modeled after 
the famed FBI, and at present 
concerned chiefly with the recovery 
of government funds stolen by the 
Japanese in August and Septemb. 

Entering the Army as an enlisted 
man, in December 1943, at Bost< 
Lt. Foley was stationed at Ft. Custer. 
He attended the Criminal Investiga- 
tion School before entering Officer 
Candidate School receiving his com- 
mission as a 2nd. Lt. in November 
1944. After serving in a Military 
Police Detachment at Ft. Sam Hous- 
ton and Camp Sibert, Lt. Foley trans- 
ferred to Military Government and 
attended the School of Military Gov- 
ernment at Charlottesville and the 
Civil Affairs Training School at Har- 
vard University. He left the States 
for duty overseas in October 1945. 

A graduate of Salem High School, 
Lt. Foley was graduated from Massa- 
chusetts State College in 1940. While 
at college, Lt. Foley was a member of 
the hockey and speed-skating teams. 
He is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha 
and the Young Men's Christian Tem- 
perance Society. Lt. Foley was gradu- 
ated from Georgetown School of Law 
in 1942. 



You're WeU Told 

Continued from page 2 

in tents. It seems that all the available 
barracks are given to the new draftees 
who have not yet become accustomed 
to the rigors of Army life. Wond. 
how they'll classify us? 

Bruce Santar, African Dominoes 
champ of the Abbey, has left Mass. 
State. When I went to say goodbye to 
the boy who put Southbridge on the 
map Bruce was once again engaged 
in his favorite sport. 

"Mr. Santor," I asked, "Do you 
have a statement for the press on your 
departure from Mass. State?" There 
was silence in the room. "A statement 
a statement," I pleaded, "All Mass. 
State awaits your answer." 

"Off the wall for a seven," said 
Bruce Santar, and resumed his game. 

And that's 30 in another edition of 
You're Well Told. 



at least defer the day when he must 
yield to the relatively better position 
of the big producer. 

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| BEAUTY BAR | 

85 MAIN STREET 
AMHERST. MASS. 

Tel. 1130 

I COLD WAVES 

j Helen Curtis and Lustron j 

We also give soft 
Cold Wave end 
permanents and curls \ 

G. Lapinski 

z • 

Beauty Bar 



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*#MMMIIIIIIIMItllMMMIillllMMIIMIMI MM I Mill I lllllllll || || lull MMIIIIHMIMIIMI II lllllll III llllll IM It MM Ml IIMMIII IMIIMIMII ******* 

"The College Store j 

Is the Student Store" | 

Located in North College on Campus 

WE NOW HAVE 

The 1946 College Calendar 

an excellent gift or memento 

55c each — 2 for $1.00 

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Valentine Boxes and Candy for February 14 
Also come in for a delicious soda, sunae, or snack — 

30 years with College Folks 



B.U. Defeats M.S.C. with 49-41 Score 
Faces Hamilton College Saturday 



i>!/ Chei Bower 

Since we last bad occasion to write 

. basketball game for the Collegi- 

| the Mass. State five has played 

1 games, winning two and losing 

,«• and making their overall record 

• i.icc wins aid five losses. 

on January 16 the Statesmen <!«■ 
d their traditional rivals from 
erst College, 88-32, in ■ real 

. . The name was an even Stt 
affair at the half with the two 
t< ts tied, 1 **»-! <">. In this first half 
•, lust one of its must valuable 

• hen forward Dick Lee broke his 

after loaing Ms balance while 
the ball away from two 
men. In the second half Amherst 
I the h ad when Holcombe sank a 
,), shot from the right, hut Hud 
sing tied the score with a layup 
later Kay Kneeland sank a foul 
to make the count 19-18. From 
01 state never lost the lead, al- 
ign Amherst did threaten a couple 
I i . addition of Hay Kneeland 
Bob Moore to the squad aided 
State team a great deal. In the 
Amherst game Rud Lansing was 
i -corei with 11 points. 

State won its second game in suc- 

i [on and its third of the season on 

January 10 by taking Hamilton Col- 

| over the hurdles by the count of 

.7 at Clinton, New York. Bud 

Lansing was high scorer again In this 

,i. having hit the net for 22 points. 




Brogues 
Saddles 
Moccasins 

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[22\ Main Street Northampton* 



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LILLIAN'S 
Coffee Shop 

59 North Pleasant Street 
OPEN 

6:00 a.m.— 12:00 p.m. 

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State lost its next game to Williams 

College at Williamstown by the score 

of 52-87. State was no match for Wil- 
liams in this encounter chiefly be- 

eauae the statesmen weren't very ae 

Curate in their shooting. Tony Stanne 
was high scorer for State witli 1 1 
points. 

In the next game MSC encountered 

a strong Univ. of Vermont five at 

the cage and lost ll-.'l.".. Coach Kail's 

men looked very good at the start of 
the game when tiny took a 5-1 lead 

almost immediately, hut the Green 
Mountain hoys came hack to tie it up 
a short time later. State then we.it 

ahead once more, 7-5, hut Vermont 

pushed in a foul shot and a floor 

basket to go ahead State knotted tin 
count at S-S when Kay Kneeland sank 
a foul shot, hut the visitors then 
seven points in a row to make it 1 3. 
The score at the half showed Ver- 
mont ahead hy nine points, 22-18. In 
the second half State was behind al 
most continually either seven or nine 
points. The closest the home team 

came to threatening the visitors was 

about two-thirds of the way through 

the half when it climbed up to within 
six points, the score at that time being 

34-28. However, as before, the Ver- 

monters drew away and won hy 11 
points. 

Pierce, visiting right forward, 

sparked his team with 20 points. Bob 
Moon- led the scoring for State with 

12 points, half of them garnered as a 

result of three long and beautifully 
accurate set shots. Tony Stanne gath- 
ered up 10 points, Ray Kneeland 5, 
and Hud Lansing 5. 

The last of the five games was 
played at Boston last Saturday. In 
this one the Statesmen were defeated 
19-41. State had practically a whole 
new team for this game, only Stanne, 
Kneeland, and Moore remaining from 
the first semester's squad. 

The gSdM was hard fought in the 

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o 



Carnival 

Continued from page l 

The track meet will he at 2:80 p.m. 
of Washington's Birthday, and on 

that evening comes the Carnival Kail, 
the high spot of the week-end, with 
several important features of its own. 

First, the music will he provided by 

Wendall I'radvvny, the hand which 

was so enthusiastically received here 

at Soph Senior last spring. At inter 

mission the traditional Queen and 
her court will he chosen, and the 
house with the beat snow sculptory 

will he announced. 

The annual ski competition sched 
tiled for the afternoon of Sat., Feb. 
•J.'i, will Include downhill, slalom and 

intry races. That night tl 
will he a Round Robin Dance, when 

all of the .sorority houses will he open 
for semi-formal danci] 

The student committee tor the earn! 
val is headed by Barbara Nahlovsky 
'is, assisted bj Olga M. Rarcovitz 'IT. 
Phyllis L. Horan 'IT. Mary W. Steb 
bins 'IT. Martini McAfee 'IS, Ray R. 
Fuller 'IT, .lames E. Falvey 'IT. Fred 
.1. Tula 'is. w. j. (Red) Peckham, 
Stockbridge School of Agriculture, 
Edwin F. Rachleff 'IT. and Arthui 11 
Pecs 'IT. 

first half, hut in the Set | half B. I'. 

drew away from the Statesmen. I!. 1'. 
was sparked hy George Gaudreault 

ami veteran Wally Williams, who 

scored IT and It points respectively. 
The game opened with William> 
sinking a side shot Gsudreault an.; 
Daly gave B. U. a 6-0 advantage be 

fore Richardson dropped in a lonn 
set shot. Myers followed with a floor 
basket, Kneeland caged a foul, and 
White gave State a 7-«i lead with a 

layup. state then went ahead 10-6, 

hut Gaudreault and Williams tied the 
score for R. V. Caudreatilt, Richard 
son, and Daly then sank floor goals 
and B. U. came out of it with a 
14-12 lead. Tony Stanne later tied the 
game at 15-all with a foul shot; later 
the score was tied again at lT-all hut 
just before the climax of the first 
half, Kay Kneeland sank a lonjr set 
shot to give State a 21-10 advantage 
at the half. 

In the second half Gaudreaull tied 
the score, Williams sank a onc-hander. 
and Riehardson tied the score again 

at 2S-all. Gaudreault then netted a 
foul and a one-hander to make the 
score 26-23 and after that B. U. never 
lost the lead. 

«IIMIIIIIHIMUIMMtl*H MMIIIM I Ill I ^ 

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Northampton 



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ooiiiinii inn 



SARRIS RESTAURANT 




SPORTSCAST 

by Ronald Thaw '47 



IMMIMMMMi 



llllll 



SOTTIED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COW COMPANY BY 
Coca-Cola Bottling Company of Northampton. Northampton. Ml 



Three weeks have passed since the 

last Collegian appeared on the news 

Stands, ami, as a result, this second 

semester Introductory "sports col 

iiimi" will contain many things that 
have lost then news value so hear 
with us. 

The last "sportscast" contained 

stories of eomlng tilts that have lone 

been forgotten, hut to bring back 
memories of the eventful past the fol- 
lowing took place: on Jan. Hi, the 
State "hoop" team madi the season 

•i successful one bj edging out th 

Lord Jeffs in a closely played contest; 

with the Amherst victory under tl 

belts the Statesmen went on to defeat 

Hamilton College :it Hamilton, ami 
then returned h\ way of Williams 
town to lose to the Little Three kii 
Williams College; this encounter ws 

followed by a home tilt with the I'lliv 
of Vermont which ended in an enemy 
victory. That about brings "sports 

cast" up to date, hut for a summary of 
last Sat. fame with the Boston "ter- 
riers". 

However, before developing that 

topic a little explanation is needed to 
explain the makeup of the team that 

faced Kuss Peterson's "five". This 
second semester team is practically a 
brand new outfit being composed al 

most entirely of veterans who have 

just enrolled at school. Of the starting 

quintet, there are only two leftovers 
Kneeland and Stanne. These veterans 
comprise two-thirds of a squad of 
eighteen. Well, to gel hack to the B.U. 
game, this new team did very well in 
playing the terriers practically on 
even par, loaing only hy virtue of late 
period field iroals. This present team 

is a vast Impr o vement over last se- 
mester's varsity quintet, and it is 

hoped that Coach Ball Can mold this 

present outfit into a winning combine 
tion. 

This week will find the State team 
facinir its second grueling encounter 

when it tamdes with a strong, ex- 
perienced outfit from American Inter 
national. This will perhaps he State's 
stiffest game as A.l.f has faced top 
teams and survived with an amazitur 

record of 11 wins against 2 defeats. 

Following Wednesday's game there 

will he a return engagement with 
Hamilton College on Sat. evening. 
This contest should fare hotter than 
the one- with A.l C. The lineups of 
both gamei will be: Kneeland and 

White, at the two guard posts; Myers 

and Richardson, at the forward slots; 
and Stanne at the pivot post. The re- 
serves in this Starting "five" will he 



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WATCH and JEWELRY 

Repairing a Specialty 

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.IIIIIIIIMIIMIMIIItHMII Illll till t MM Mil MM* 7ll I M M M I 



Who's Who 

Continued i rum pagt 1 

lie is secretary of his frateriutv, S. 
A. K. 

Jason Kirshen has been associated 
with the Collegian both as managing 

editor and as editor. In his freshman 

year he was on the class nominating 

Committee and particularly in the 

Burnham Declamation, In his junior 

year he took part in the Flint Oratorl 
cal contest, lie was a member of the 

debating team and was president of 

the debating team and was president 
of the discussion club last year, lie is 
a member of Roister Doisters and 

he took pact in the Intorclass plays 

this year. 
Rod Richards is preeidenl of the 

senior class and he was junior class 

president lie is a mber of Adelphia, 

I reasurer of i be Senate, preaid >nt of 
the stud, nt section of the American 
Chemical Society, and student repre- 
sentative t,. th,. intercollegiate Con 
. He is a member of th,. ski club 
and the Collegian Quarterly! ami Is 
treasurer of his fraternity S.A.i: Me 
has made the Dean's list for two 
years. 

.lames Falvey is president of the 
junior class, secretarj of the Senate 
and Chairman of the Winter Carnival. 
Last year he was chairman of the 
Military hall and class captain. He is 
a member of Roister Doiaters and be 
appeared in the plav Letters lo Lu- 
cerne presented Uuf year. His fiat.r 
nitv is Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Maine Hickman, a psychology 
major, is a member of Isogon, and 

I he ejee Huh, is president of f an 
Hellenic Council, ami is secretary 
treasurer of the psychology club. She 

has been on Dean's list for two years. 
Her sorority is Kappa Kappa Gamma. 
Ruth Reynolds, an Economics major, 
participates on the Academic .Activ- 
ities Hoard, Isogon, Index, Roister 
Doisters, and Women's Glee Club. 
('milium tl ,,,i JHlgt <• 



Moore and Curtis. In addition to tin- 

starting unit there is s team i: thai 

will face A.I.C.'s second team, and for 
which future names are bsing ar- 
ranged. This team is composed of the 
following: Brenner, Eddy, Maaterson, 
Guyotte, Wood, Samborski, and E 
telle. 

While basketball has hogged the 
spotlight because of it erowd pies 

tendency, Coach Derby's track team 

been working hard in preparation 

for next Friday's Hual Meet with the 

Univ. of Conn. The Meet will tart 

at '2 p.m. and will contain six run' 
events. This will he State's first in- 
door track meet since 'J.",. Plans for 

spring track engagements are still in 
the offing, hut alread) one definite 

meet has heen arranged with Trinity 
College. At Hartford, on May 4. Plans 
are also being formulated to send 
candidates to the Kastern Intercollegi- 
ate Meet at StoiTS and the New 
England Intercollegiate Meet at M IT. 

Well, that about winds up the ports 
picture for this week. Happy Valen- 
tine's I lav. E. D. 



I III II ■ I I '• ■ I I I II II t I I I I I II I II I I I II I MM 



MMMM Ml 



Welcome 
New Students 

WORSHIP AT THE 

Jftnit HUtytist 
(Cbitrrb 

SUNDAY SERVICES 

9:45 a.m. Bible School 

10:45 a.m. Morning Worahip 

6:30 p.m. Christian Endeavor 

7:30 p.m. Evening Worship 

The Judson Fellowship meets on 
alternate Thursdays 5:30-7:00 



I I II I llllll I MIMM I Ml I Mill . 



Dine in Comfort at Popular Prices 

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M.: S. C. LIBRARY 



TBI MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1946 



,,„„ , II I • ••• • MIIIIM I I" 

NEWS OF CAMPUS CLUBS 



I. MM I ' I * ,M 



MMMlMMt. .Illltll 



Nature Guide Club 

Fiances GiUotti will address the 
Nature Guide Club Sunday, February 
17, at the home of l>r. Yinal, Prnfcs 
■Or of Nature Education Miss Gillotti, 
a Mass. State graduate of the class of 
»45, is a lecturer for the Massachu- 
setts Audubon Society in Httafield 
and also is the head nature guide of 

the Mount Tom Reservation in Hol- 

yoke. She will speak to the club of her 

experience! in her new job. 

Charlotte Yoffa, a WAC who was 
stationed in the South Pacific will 
speak on "Recreation in the WAC's" 
at the March meeting of the Nature 
Guide Club. 



French Club 

The French Club plans to have in 
the near future Claude Lebel and 
Fraiicoise Perroere, the young authors 
of "La Garde Montante" as guests. 
Plana are also in progress for a picnic 
and the showing of moving pictures 
on Fiance. 

At the last meeting, Dr. Paul 
Amann discussed some of the famous 
works and ideas of his personal friend, 
Romaine Rolland. Dr. Amann has 
translated some of Mr. Rolland's books 
into German. 



German Club 

During the present semester, the 
German Club will sponsor conversa- 
tion lessons which will be conducted 
every Tuesday and Friday afternoon 
at five o'clock in Old Chapel. No col- 
lege credits will be given for these 
classes. 

The Club holds its meeting! every 
first and third Thursday of each 
month in Old Chapel. Dr Woodbridge 
acts as adviser. 



Amherst Nature Club 

At the meeting of the Amherst Na- 
ture Club, Tuesday, February 12, Rob- 
ert Coffin, a photographer, exhibited 
slides on nature subjects. 

The next meeting of the club will 
be held March 17, at which time Dr. 
Alexander, head of the entymology 
department, will show kodachrome 
slides of wild flowers. 

Besides holding regular meetings 
the second Tuesday of every month, 
the Amherst Nature Club is planning 
to conduct a bird census this spring at 
the bird sanctuary in Northampton. 



WAA 

Badminton The schedule for the 
singles and doubles in the Badminton 

tin board in Drill Hall. All girls who 
are playing are urged to get in touch 
with the person they are competing 
against in order that all games can 
be played off before finals. 

\'oll<'!/hull. In the final play-offs of 
the volleyball tournament, the Hep- 
cats, captained by Helen Steliga, de- 
feated the Sixpence and Jaxtax to 
come out in first place, with a total 
points scored of 89. Second place 
went to the Sixpence team, and third 
place to Jaxtax with the total points 
of 89 and 24, respectively. Fred Kel- 
lam captained the Sixpence and Jack 
Rlalock, the Jaxtax 



Veterans' Assoc. 

At the meeting of Jan. 22 the 
Veterans' Club elected the following 
slate of new officers: 

Commander — Robert Lowell 
Executive Officer — Theodore St. 

Palley 

Adjutant — Howard Grout 
Treasurer — Barbara Robinson 
Chaplain— James Fulton 
Sgt. -at- Arms— Charles Farley 
Committees for various activities 
were formed on Feb. 12 

The next meeting of the Veterans' 
Association will be Sports Night, on 
Tues. Feb. 19 at 7 p.m. All veterans 
are invited to attend this — tin g, 
when the athletic department will 
show sports movies, which will then 
be followed by a discussion of future 
sports at MSC. 

• HIM, •■•■ I Illllllll I • • !• 

Thoee shoes you were going 
I to discard — bring them to us 
I and they will look like new 
I again. 
College Shoe Repairing : 

42 North Pleasant 9t. 

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PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

GLASSES REPAIRED i 

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Flying Club 

Members of the Flying Club held a 
meeting Wednesday night, February 
15, at which Joe Roberge spoke on the 
technique of flying. The club's plans 
for the future were also discussed. 



Chemistry Club 

Robert Mosher, a graduate of MSC 
from the class of '40 spoke on "Paper 
and Plastics" at the last Chemistry 
Club meeting. Mr. Mosher, who grad- 
uated from the Paper Institute at 
Appleton, Wisconsin, is now employed 
at the Marvellum Company in Hol- 
yoke. 

No definite plans have been made 
for the future meetings 



Dairy Club 

Professor Nelson of the Dairy De- 
partment spoke on "The Relationship 
Between Employer and Employee" at 
the last meeting of the Dairy Club. 
At the next meeting, on February 21, 
a lecture will be given on "Advertising 
and Salesmanship". All students are 
invited to attend this discussion. 



i 



IIMMIIIIMtMMMMItlllMMl"; 



Youthfully Yours 
FILENE'S 

Northampton 



Clothing and Haberdashery 

EDDIE M. SWITZER 



(across from the Town Hall) 



•tllltll IMMItlllll 



IIH I I I Ml I 1 1 I II IIIM1 I I > > I I I ( I I 1 1 



MM I I II I II I » I t t I < I 



Brentwood Sweaters. Congress Wool Shirts 
Interwoven Sox, Hickock Belts, and Jewelry 

Mallory Hats 

F.M. THOMPSON & SON 



Animal Husbandry Club 

At the last meeting of the Animal 
Husbandry, the members attended a 
talk on "Land Clearing". A lecture 
on "Forage Production" will be given 
at tonight's meeting. 

The officers of the club are Jerry 
Swanson '46, president; Fred Turner 
Stockbridge, vice-president; Donald 
Smith '40, secretary; and Wallace 
Thein Stockbridge, treasurer. 



Index 

Any student who has not as yet 
made out an Index statistical 
blank, or who wishes to add to or 
change his blank, may do so be- 
tween 1 and 5 p.m. on Thursday, 
February 15. 

• Ill) ,,,! I * * * " "£ 

SKI 
Haystack Hollow 

Wilmington, Vermont 

Open Pasture Slopes 

Tow Running Saturday afternoon 

and Sunday 

j Call Wilmington 59-3 j 

\ For reservations 

or snow conditions i 

J,, Milt 1 1 (MM* MM MM MM MMI MMMM M MMIMMMM IMMI • 

MIIMI IIHIIt MM Mi Ml M III MMMMMMIIIIM MM IM •!!••; 

Clearance Sale I 
of 

Men's O'ooats 

Mackinaws 

and Jackets j 

It will Pay You to Buy 
Now for next year as well { 
as present wear 



Who's Who 

Continued from page B 
She is vice-president of the Concert 
Series Association, and has worked 
on the Winer Carnival committee and 
the Soph-Senior Hop Committee. She 
is a member of the psychology club, 
W.A.A. and Xaiads. Chi Omega is 
her sorority. 

Carolyn Whitmore is chief justice 
of the Judiciary Hoard, president of 
Isogon, pan-hellenic delegate and vice- 
president of Wesley Foundation. She 
was manager of swimming for two | 
years. Last year she was proctor at ( 
Butterfield and participated in S.C.A. 
and the Home Economics club. 

Cornelia Rorgan is editor of the 
Index this year. She has held member- 
ship in the French club and Quarterly- 
el ub and has been on the Index for 
three years. Throughout the past three 
years she has made Dean's list. 

Dorothy Johnson is vice-president of 
the class and member of Isogon. Her 
musical activities include participation 
in the Women's Glee Club, the 
Statettes and the Statesmanettes. She 
is a member of W.A.A. and she 
assisted on the Campus Community 
Chest Committee. She was on Dean's 
list last year. 

Literary editor of the Index and a 
member of Isogon, Eva Schiffer has 
recently been elected to Phi Kappa 
Phi. She is a member of the editorial 
Hoard of the Quarterly club and presi- 
dent of the French club. She holds 
membership in the Animal Husbandry 
club and the German club. 

Rosemary Speer, is Collegian editor 
for the following year. She has been 
news editor and managing editor of 
the Collegian. She was editor for the 
past two years of the S.C.A. news- 
paper, and is a rush chairman and 
pledge trainer for her sorority, Sigma 
Kappa. She held the office of vice- 



president of the German club and fo; 
two years was a member of the BC| 
Cabinet. She was chairman of ij 
faculty soliciting for the W.S.S.Fj 
drive last fall. 

Lester Giles attended Springfi 
College for two years and was in h; 
army for three and one half year; 
before entering MSC. A member o! 
SAE fraternity, the Senate, and h- 
SCA Cabinet, Les is a former pre si- 
dent of the MSC Veterans' Association 
former chairman of the point syst. • 
committee, past chairman of the Imle- 
pendents, and is a member of h» 
Outing club. 

Don Parker, formerly of the clas. 
of '44, returned to college this fa 
from military service. He was pres: 
dent of his freshman class, and 
member of Maroon Key. A member d 
SAE fraternity, he is president 
Adelphia 



HARRY DANIEL 
Associates 

Northampton. Mass. 



■ M ItM MUM MM MIIIIMMII II 1 1111111111111111 II II IIMM III MMIIIMIM III I* 



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Instruction Given 

Inelson stables! 

TEL. 415-W 

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Card Filing Supplies 

Steel and Wood Files 

Indexes and Cards 

Student Expense Books 

25c 



AMHERST THEATRE 



FRI SAT. 

Feb. 15-16 

Shows— 2:00, 6:30, 8:15 

Getting Gertie's 
Garter 

SUN.— MON.— TUES. 

Feb. 17-19 

Continuous Shows Sun. 
Starting At 2:00 

JUDY GARLAND 

IN 

Harvey Girls 

WED.— THUR. 

Feb. 20-21 
Shows— 2:00, 6:30, 8:30 

Bedside Manner 



A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer and Stationer 

Amherst, Mass. 



I I I 

j J | Choice Selection of 

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Valentine's Day j f JEWELERS 

Perfume 
Swiss Handkerchiefs 
1 Matching sets of Necklace, 

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MUSIC SHOP 

"On The Corner" 




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Music You Want 
j Victor and Columbia Records j 

I I Guess I'll Have to Get Along 

Without You ! 
i Holiday for Swing 

Hawkins = 
i Let It Snow 
i Everybody Knew But Me 
I Herman \ 

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I I Wish I Could Tell You 

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\ No, Baby. Nobody But You 
\ I'm Glad I Waited lor You 
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Next to the Fire Station 



The HOUSE OF WALSH wishes to announce a new shipment of ski equipment. Be outfitted for Carnival Weekend 
now. We aim to please— For over 20 years we have served the students of Mass. State with mutual satisfaction. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



Carnival Events Promise Big Weekend 

Wendell Bradway's Orchestra Featured At Ball Friday; 
Ice Birds To Present Program Of Figure- Skating 



The annual Winter Carnival, th» 
high light of the season at M.S.C., is 
scheduled to begin tonight and con- 
tinue Friday and Saturday with u 
wide variety of sports and sociai 
.vents. Activities will get under way 
this evening at 8 P.M. with a skating 
, vhibition on the College Pond by the 
Springfield Ice Birds, followed by 
general skating on the pond for the 
. rugged individuals, and, for 
those who prefer to take their exer- 
cise indoors, an informal Ski Boot 
1 lance in Memorial Hall, at which the 
rhaperones will be Dr. and Mrs. Har- 
old J Smith, and Prof, and Mrs. 
George Alderman. Refreshments will 
consist of cookies and hot chocolate. 

Events of the Winter Carnival will 
begin tonight with an exhibition on 
the College Pond by the Ice Birds, a 
figure skating club from Springfield. 
The numbers on their program are a r 
follows: 

First: a solo by Lois Arnold, whom 
many from Springfield will recall as 
a recent member of the Ice Capades 



A pair number by Peggy Bridgeman, 
also of the Ice Capades, and Ray La- 
fond, who was a skater at the Center 
Ice Theatre before he entered the ser- 
vice, will be next. 

Then, there will be a second pair 
number by the "Old Smoothies", 
Harry and Catherine Arnold, Lois' 
parents. 

Ed "Rubber Legs" O'Flagherty 
also recently of the Center Theatre 
will put on an act and then a solo by 
Ruth Pencense. A varied program will 
complete the entertainment. 

Since there will be no classes to- 
morrow, Washington's Birthday, th" 
day will feature several special events. 
The indoor track meet with the I'm. 



versity of Connecticut will begin at 
2:30 P.M. in the cage. However, the 
prospects for the snow sculpture con- 
test which was to be judged later in 
the afternoon appear dim, unless Na 
tore provides a little more of the raw 
material needed for the affair. Should 
the contest proceed as planned, the 
judges will be Prof. James Robertson, 
Jr., Dr. Vernon P. Helming, and 
Henry L. Varley. 

The climax of the three-day affair, 
the Carnival Ball, will take place 
Friday from i» P.M. to 2 A.M. in the 
Drill Hall with music by Wendell 
Bradway's popular orchestra The 
occasion promises to be a great suc- 
cess with "tickets going like hotcakes", 



Orchestra Leader At Winter Carnival 



I Glee Club Resumes 
Singing Traditions 

by Miriam Biletsky 

As long as there have been men's 
voices on Mass. State (and even Mass. 
Aggie) campus, there has been a 
M.n's Glee Club. We have always 
taken pride in calling ourselves, and 
being known as the singing campus. 
In former years (going back, now, to 
in, '41, '42), the Men's Glee Club 
under the direction of Doric Alviani 
won fame and fortune making appear- 
nces bmth on campus and off. In 
1940-41, the Glee Clubs combined, 
ide a number of recordings in New 
irk. Meanwhile, sweet charity was 
: .• neglected; the club sang at a imm- 
»r of Red Cross benefits and the like. 
n the year 1941-42, the Men's Glee 
Hub gave two concerts, one in Boston 
ad one in New York, for the MSC 
Alumni Association. They sang at the 
, Theatre in Turner's Falls, and 
I the Westfield State Teachers' Col- 
Bge. They went to AIC to sing on the 
mgram which was to introduce the 
IC Glee Club which had just been 
ormed at the time. The same year 
hev took part in a dedication of the 
ISO Building at Fort Devens. 
<'ame the year 1943, and along with 
t, the mass exodus of men. From that 
imp until the beginning of this pres- 
nt semester, there was, with the ex- 
eption of the reorganized Statesmen 
Ml year, a complete lull in men's 
inking activities, and the women took 
barge of most of the musical pro- 
rams on campus. 

Vow, however, with a great number 

returning, the Men's Glee Club, 

fter an absence of two and a half 

will come into its own again. 

nong those who have returned there 

re many who were outstanding in 

he Glee Club. The present director 

t the Men's Glee Club is John 

'adorett, formerly of the class of '45. 

1 'H '42, he acted as business man- 

p r under Doric Alviani. During that 

. he took a course in director- 

rom Mr. Alviani, and is now 

Rg the club. Elliot Swartz, who 

done a great deal of musical work 

is, is the business manager. 

Continued on pope 4 



4H Holds Square Dance 
After Skating Exhibit 

the skating exhibition Thurs- 
' ight, there will be Open House 
Farley Club House. Phil Goo I 
the calling for square-dancing. 
ments will be served. A special 
n is extended to all new stu- 
nt M.S.C. 

dab has elected the following 
> for this year: President, Bar- 
N'ahlovsky; Vice President, Ken 
: Secretary. Margaret Slate; 
irer, I.uella Sedgwick; Enter- 
t Committee Chairman, Phil 
Refreshment Committee Chair- 
Janet Kidd; Executive Commit 
' ck Bemis and Leslie Graham. 




Wendell Bradway 



Paulette Chapman Wins 
Carnival Poster Award 

Mass. State's talented artist, who 
became the lucky winner in our Win- 
ter Carnival poster contest, is Paulette 
Chapman '48. As a deserved reward 
for her efforts, she has received s 
complimentary ticket to the gala ball 
Friday night. 

Her successful masterpiece can nov 
be seen as the bright spot on the bulle 
tin board in front of North College. 
On a vivid red background, amid 
dancing girls in white lace skirts 
starry snowflakes, the ttumeroui 
events of the Winter Carnival week- 
end are proclaimed in large, whit, 
printing The poster's colorful gaiety 
is certainly suggestive of the 
promised by this forth-cominjj week 
end. 

Another competing posti r pai •• 
by Phyllis Brunner has been hung in 
the library. It pictures s eo ed skiing 
merrily downward through the whirl 
of carnival frolics printed on small 
signs along her way. She character 
istically ends her escape f n the 
usual classroom boredom with a turn 
ble in the snow, which will probably 
he the happy, but tired em dition of 
all M.S.c. students as the last dreamy 
waltz is played on Saturday night. 

The judges of this poster contest 
included Mrs. Lester Gili . M s. 



according to B committee member. 
However, if the Initial supply oPtiek- 

Stl runs out, more of them will !)<■ 
made available at the door so that no 
one will he turned away. 

Lending a touch of glamour to the 
occasion will be the traditional choos- 
ing of the Carnival Queen and her 

court iluiing the intermission at 11 
o'clock. President and Mrs. Hugh P. 

Baker, Dean and Mrs. William L 
Machmer, Registrar and Mrs. Mar- 
shall O. Lanphear, Dean Helen Curtis 

and Mr. Robert P. Pane will he pa- 
trons for the ball. 

The sports' high light of the Carni- 
val is the ski competition on Thatchei 
Hill scheduled for Saturday afternoon. 
This event will include slalom for men 

Continued on i>«ue 2 



Whipple 



and 



Di 



♦ •*■ 



Collegian 

All those interested in trying 
out for the CotUgkm Circulation 

Staff report to the CoKejrwti of- 
fice, Mem Hall, Tuesday, Feb- 
ruary 26, at 5:00 p.m. 



Coach Eck Pleads For 
Vets' Backing Of Sports 

Defeatism in the attitude of m 

State College students toward sport. 

was rapped by Coach Kck, at the 
"Sports Night" meeting of the Vetei 

Stockbridge. 

Int roduci d by Pi ofessor < lurrj 
Hicks, head of the Physical Education 

Department, Kck reviewed athletic 

history at IISC from the war period 
to the present. Building Mass, State 

College athletically, with the supporl 
of the students and administration. 
was emphasized by the football coach. 

The veterans group was informed of 

the proposed revision, which v. 

institute physical education as S ms 
jor course of study starting in the 
freshman year. 

other members of the Physical Ed 
acation Department who attended 

were Professor Gore, and Coaches 

Rogers and Derby. The sports ment- 
ors were introduced to the veterans. 
Films of the football games of the 
past grid season were shown, accom 
panied by ■ running commentary by 
Coach Kck. 




VOL. LVI NO. 14 



FEBRUARY 21. 1946 



VETS' VIEWS 



BY IRV ROBBIN'S 



SONG OF THK VETERAN 

I've just got hack from lands afar; 
(Brother, ()! Brother, it's cold tonight.) 
I'm juHt hack from the fields of war 
Where the rotting bodies and cities are, 
And tinder my shirt is many a scar. 

(Brother, (p Brother, it's cold tonight.) 

I was made many a promise fine; 
(Brother, OS Brother, it's cold tonight.) 

A "bright new world" where the sun Would shine 
On a little house with a trailing vine, 
But. here I am on the picket line. 
(Brother, O! Brother, it's cold tonight.) 
I'm just hack from the last long hike; 

(Brother. <>' Brother, It's eoM tonight.) 

My name may he Billy, or Tony, or Ike 
And I'm doing something I do n« like, 

BuH In-other, it's either starve of strike. 

i Brother, <»' Brother, it's cold tonight.) 

Jack Lively 

Andover, \.H. 

The hit of verse quoted shove will not, in ell possibilities, get into man] 
anthologies of contemporary poetry. Chances are that H may never be seen 

by the important reviewers. The professional critics may even deny that it 
<an DC classed with genuine poetry. In defense, it may be noted that it has 
the contagious swing and rhythm of a sea chanty. The appeal lies chiefly in 
its saltiness, its earthiness. There is a down to earth quality, and while it 
sings the song of the veteran of World War II, the theme was a familiar .un- 
to veterans m far hack as the returning volunteers of Washington's revolv 
tionary army. 

But this is not a column on literary criticism, the merits «>f this poem are 
secondary to the issues it involves, the problems it presents. It happens along, 
very convenient ly, but not at all accidentally. t<. serve as a most opportune 
peg on which to hang a moot point. 

The column appearing in last week's Collegian, our maiden effort, was 
greeted hy a very encouraging response. Nothing gratifies a writer so much 
as the knowledge that he is being read, that he has an audience, that he is 
not merely "bumping his gums". Also, and this was very welcome, a sign 
that the column was Iteing considered seriously and Critically, a reader 
raised an obje ction to some of the contents of the inaugural article. 

His complaint was that he was left with the impression that the article 
treated the veterans as a uniform group, alike in their economic backgrounds] 
and identical in their politics. He vigorously protested against covering all 
the veterans under one blanket, classifying them all under one head. 

If this conclusion .an be drawn from the column, if this is the impression 
with which he reader is left, it is regrei tabl>\ and the writer unhesitatingly 
admits his error. The veterans are not all alike. They arc a cross section of 

America, with all the strata, all the sub-divisions of American society repi 
sented. Incontrovertibly, men and women who wen 'dried from every 

state in :!!>■ Union, who were drawn from evi r\ social class, fam ei tudents, 
trade-unionists, professionals, Negroes, and so on indefinitely, represent 
different backgrounds and have different viewpoints. The outlook of a man 
like .Jack Lively, the author of * he above quoted poe i rtriking trade 
unionist, and that of a corporation executive, is polar in its divergence, even 
though both may be veterans. 

Th differences are marked. They are deep and cannot be overlooked. 
Buft to let the matter real s1 'hat point would be an error of omission. Take 

a coin. Bay a one cent piece. On one side there is 'he familiar- portrayal of 
Lincoln. Would it be correct to describes penny as a copper coin distinguished 

by the picture of the famous president? Obviously, this is only part of the 
truth, only partly accurate. It ■ turn the coin, examine the 

other side and note the inscription on thi e side. And rvith 'he 

ter under- di « ussiori. 

With ail their numerous differences, the product of their lives before and 
after their enrollment in the armed forces, the t conn 

fund of experience, the result of their \ - So many mill: 

have lived 'he same sort of lives, shared th,- rigors and the monotony of 
training, endured the hardship and the peril of combat, 'ha 1 a strong feeling 
of comradeship has developed among the ■ auldron 

of war served as a melting-pot for a great many frozen attitudes and pre- 
judices. The shoulder to shoulder contact served to rub away fa 
builv on hearsay and propaganda. 

On his return, the veteran face- many problems, serious problems, that 
he has in common with other ex-servicemen. The housing shortage, which 
has reached the proportions of a national scandal, is felt keenest hy a tl 
trying to reintegrate himself into civilian life. Clothing, of all types, whether 
shorts, shirts, or suits, has been taken from the scarcity class and placed 
with the plutonium in the rarity category. Unemployment is rampant and 
thousands of vetei ft depending on the $20 a week Stipend to maintain 

themselves. And, Si F^mis Lyons pointed out, the educational clauses of the 

Continued on pan? 2 



1 



\ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSO AY, FEHUI AKV II, 1946 



TH1 MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1946 



pc ffla00adpttt0 arollcaian 



Tba official undergraduate nawapapar of Ma.wehu.rtU SUU OoUw- 
l'ubl.»h.-d .-very Thursday murninic during th* aeadamk 7— '■ 




CO-EDITING 

by Yours Truly 



r»M*iiiiii*intiM>i**i > <* i, "" ,ii,H *"" 



IHHIIIHMIIIHIMIIHIl 



Office: Memorial Hall 



1'hone U01-II 



" EDITORIAL BOARD 

lWmarv Sneer '47, Editor; Mary O'Reilly '47, Associate Editor; Helen 
1: 7^^ Edltir; and John Mastelerz, Theodora Melahouns, 

News Editors', Ronald Thaw '47, Sports Editor; Agnes Bowles, Secretary. 

STAFF ' 

Biletskv Havles, H«ver, Kaufman, Raphael, Roberts, Stegncr, Tanguay, 

Wolfe, Andersen, Golub, 1'owers. 

Dr. Maxwell ll. Goldberg, Faculty Adviser 



BUSINESS BOARD 

Arthur Karas '47, Business Manager 

Virginia Minahan '47, Advertising Mgr. 

Gloria Bissonette '47, Subscription Mgr. 

Ctfol BatemanM7,Jean Hinsley, Barbara Hall. Oman Glazier '47, Assistants 

Donald jacoba '48, Circulation Mgr. Verne Bass 47, Secretary 

JacqueUm Delaney '48, Man Kahn '48, Marion Bm. '49, Assistants 

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lEiMtonal 



Are You A Rumor-monger? 



The 19 15-46 school year has brought to MSC a new species, com- 
monly known as the rumor-monger. Rumor-mongers can easily 
by recognized bv large zipper lips which are always flapping, and 
by large elastic ears. The most irritating thing about rumor- 
mongers is that they are not the least bit consistent about their 
stories, but elaborate upon them with each telling. Are you an 
active rumor-monger? 

The college is alive with wild tales. Freshman girls sweated 
through their exams under the impression, given by a rumor- 
monger that at least fifty of them were to be flunked out to make 
room for returning veterans. Another popular version of this 
story had it that enough girls of all classes would be dropped to 
vacate all of Butterfield for new students. These stories and others 
similarly fantastic grew and grew, and then as the new semester 
proved them false, burst as over-inflated things always do. 

Second semester finds the rumor-mongers at work with new 
vigor. According to one, the college plans to admit only one hun- 
dred freshman girls next year, while others place the number at 
eighty-five, sixty, or fifty. One especially imaginative member of 
this new species claims to have direct information from authori- 
tative sources who swear that next year MSC will be filled with 
all the veterans who apply, even if upper-class girls must be kicked 
out to make room for them. We have all heard other tales, equally 
groundless and too fantastic to mention. 

If you are a rumor-monger, pull in your elastic ear and zip up 
your lip. Unless you really know what you're talking about, keep 
still. Spreading or listening to unverified rumors can help neither 
you nor the college. 



Now that old man weather has 
fouled m up considerably, it takes 
super human ears to make eomethin i 
out of a lecture. The class room, to * 
casual eavesdropper, might very well 

be a duck pond serenade. This melod- 
ious harmony In honks makes no bones 
about its sincerity. Startling, to sav 
the least. The place is even over- 
crowded with bun, a**** littl( ' sa 
vage* just waiting for the opportunity 
to pounce on some unsuspecting In 
dividual. And here's a hopeful plea 
that we pet some compensation for 

our miseries, hy way of snow-fall. If 

that tempermental old gent reads this 

column that desperate plea wat for 

SNOW-FALL, which is nc* equivalent 
to precipitation, in the language of 

BltierS. We'll leave the chemistry on' 
.if this. 

if some of you more nnfortunate 
folks have had the unwelcome success 
of acquiring text hooks you have my 
sympathy. Well iwap places later, 
but, in the meantime, you're misting 
B pleasant interlude. And speaking of 
missing things, 'tis assumed that M 
one is shedding tears over convocation. 
On the contrary, it makes for happier 
thoughts all around this semester. 
Those mandatory invitations were be- 
ginning to assume a note of brusque 
unsympathy. 

An off-shoot of spring certainly 
drifted in from out of nowhere this 
past week-end. Half expected to see 
M.S.C.'s prospective bathing beauties 
soaking up the sun-juice It's getting 
along towards March now, and one 
must make the most of every feeble 
ray of sun. So go the upstairs me- 
| chanics of sun fanatics. 

The "C-store" seerrfs to be entering 
that period again — bridge, bridge all 
over the place. It's a hey day for 
kibitzers. Where else can one kibitz, 
three hands at once with a full view 
of the other nine hands— without half 
trying, that is. 

Happy George Washington Day to 
you. 

, , MUM MM, • MM » "£ 

| EDITOR'S MAIL | 

7 M UHMI t Mill Milt IIMMMMIMtMMMMIM tllMIIIMHMlimt till Hill n7 

Saturday Classes 

Dear Editor, 

MSC begins a holiday, Winter Car- 
nival, a long-awaited event for many, 
if not all, students on our campus. 1 
should like to raise the question of 
Saturday classes for this weekend, 
classes that will come in the midst of 
the Winter Carnival and the holiday 
weekend. 

Does the Dean's office honestly be- 
lieve that students will completely 
prepare assignments for Saturday 
morning? First, and most important, 
the adminstration has backed a stu- 
dent committee which has planned a 
three-day Winter Carnival with ac- 
tivities filling the entire weekend with 
exciting social and sports events. I 
believe that the administration would 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, February 21 

Dance Club— «:00 p.m., Drill 

Hall 
Four college genetics confer- 
ence, Old Chapel 
Winter Carnival — Skating and 
Ski Boot Dance 
1-H Club Open House after 

Skating Exhibition 
Wildlife Management Club, 
1:45 p.m., French Hall, Rm. 
208 
Bridge Party, 7:30 p.m., 

French House 
SCA. 5:00 p.m., Old Chapel 
Friday, February 22 (holiday) 
Track Meet, U. of Conn., here, 

2:00 p.m. 
Basketball, A1C, there, 3:00 

p.m. 
Winter Carnival Ball, Drill 
Hail, 9:00 p.m.-2 :00 a.m. 
Saturday, February 23 

Winter Carnival, Sorority 

Round Robins 
Faculty Club Dinner 
Tuesday, February 26 

Dairy Club, 7:30 p.m., Dairy 

Building 
Poetry Club, Old Chapel, Rm. 

B, 4:30 p.m. 
Vets* Meeting, Old Chapel 
Auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
Wednesday, February 27 

Basketball, Clark Univ., here, 

8:00 p.m. 
WSGA, Bowker, 7:15 p.m. 
Index Competitors Meeting, 

Mem. Hall, 7:00 p.m. 
Math Club Meeting, 7:15 p.m. 
Math. Building 



Pe'iambulatinc Hell 



muni 



* i M 1 1 .ti 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 



w ■ m 

Condition Exam 
Schedule 

Friday, March 1 
3-5 P.M. 

French, O. C. D. 

Saturday, March 2 
8-9:50 A.M. 

Chemistry 1 G. Aud. 

Math. 1, 3, 3, 29 M. B. F. 

History 5, 81 G. 28 

Geology 27 Fe 2 
10-12 

Zoology 1 Fe G 

English 1 111 

Botany 1 C H A 

Economics 25 G Aud. 

German 1, 25,55 O. C. Aud. 

Educational Psychology 55 220 

Bacteriology 81 and 31A M.H. 



Pardon Us 

The Collegian is embarrassed Last week, after what seemed 
due research into the problem, we proclaimed that there was 
absolutely no truth to the story that convocation would henceforth 
be held only every other week. We labeled that one of the many 
rumors circulating around campus. It wasn't a rumor, for just 
one hour before the Collegian was distributed Dean Machmer 
announced that convocation would be held only every other week. 
The Collegian was wrong and we apologize. In the future we'll 
check rumors more carefully too. 



Carnival 

Continued from page 1 
and women, downhill for men and 
women and a cross-country open. 
Medals will he awarded the winners. 
If skiing conditions are not satis- 
factory, a large bridge paity will be 
held in Memorial Hall, with bowling 
also featured. 

The closing attraction of the Carni- 
val on Saturday evening will be the 
Round Robin, at which time the so- 
rority houses will be open for semi- 
formal dancing. This occasion will 
provide the newcomers on the campus 
with another excellent opportunity to 
get acquainted with the co-eds. 

The profits from the Winter Carni- 
val, if any, will be set aside for a 
permanent fund to finance a toboggan 
run and other improvements for fu- 
ture affairs. 



Vets' View Continued from page 1 

G.I. Bill are unredeemed promises to many turned-away veterans. 

Now that both aspects of the problem have been faced, we can look at 
the situation in all its phases, we can say that the American veterans, in spite 
of the factors that tend to divide them, have a background of experience in 
the armed forces, and a host of immediate problems, that combine to bring 
them together and to unify them. 



The student committee responsible 
for packing the three-day affair with 
headed by Jim Falvey, contrary to the 
statement made in last week's Col- 
legian. Assisting him are Barbara 
Nahlovsky, Olga Harcovitz, Phyllis 
Houran, Mary Stebbins, Martha Mc- 
Afie, Ray Fuller, Red Peckham, Fred 
Pula, Ed Rachleff, and Art Peck. 



not favor students completely ignoring 
these planned activities in order that 
they may study, but I also believe 
that anyone understanding students 
cannot say that young people at col- 
lege will ignore an extra-special week- 
end like this so that they may grind 
for Saturday classes. 

The Carnival Ball is scheduled to 
end at 2 a.m. Saturday morning. No 
one will go to bed until 3 or 4 o'clock 
that morning. Now, with classes start- 
ing at 8 o'clock, this same Saturday 
morning, no student who attended the 
ball will be in the proper, rested con- 
dition necessary for a full, attentive 
participation in classes. Many stu- 
dents will surely cut for this very 
reason they will need the sleep. 

Secondly, Washington's birthday 
falls on Friday of the Carnival Week- 
end. Many students, not attending the 
ball would like to spend the weekend 
at home, a vacation which helps many 
students to resume classes the follow- 
ing week with renewed spirit. With 
Saturday classes, these students must 
spend the holiday weekend here at 
MSC, only half-heartedly participat- 
ing in the Winter Carnival because of 
lack of funds or other reasons. 

In deciding this question, the Dean's 
Office need not establish a precedent 
for cancelling Saturday classes of 
Carnival Weekend. Why? Because the 
Dean's Office has done this once be- 
fore. SATURDAY CLASSES WERE 
CANCELLED AT THE FIRST CAR- 
NIVAL IN 1936, AGAIN IN 1937. 
Why can't this same thing be done 
again? I believe that the Dean's Of- 
fice should look at this question realis- 
tically and with common sense. 

Sincerely, 
I. M. Cutting 



Vets' Letter 

Pledging cooperation, and stressing 
the common goal of both organiza- 
tions, the Veterans' Association stated 
Cemtkmed en Pmge 8 



*,, ItallMMIMHItll 

Interested to find out what Stat, 
students are thinking about atomic 
energy) our Inquiring reporter invaded 
the Lib, Mem Hall, and the Colleg. 
Store. These are the answers to her 
question "What do you think should 
be done with atomic energy?" 

Al Alkon '49: Research into the 
peace-time potentialities of atomic 
energy should be continued. Its de 
structive powers should not be COO 
■idered In these experiments. 

Estelle Freeman and Adriei 
Zaeks '17: Atomic energy should be 
made known and everyone should have 
its advantages. It should be controlled 
bj a central hoard so it won't be 
for destructive purposes. 

Ethel Cosmos '4C>: I think they 
should stop using the atomic bomb 
completely because it could desti 
mankind if il got in the hands of the 
wrong people. 

Fred Richardson '48: Give it to tin- 
basketball team! 

Mort Gilbert '49: Don't give the 
secret away. We should keep it a se- 
cret as much as possible and advance 
it as much as we can because if other 
nations discover the secret, they will 
develop it further and leave us at a 
disadvantage. 

Eva Schiffer '4<>: We no longer have 
the choice of whether or not to keep 
the principles of atomic energy a se- 
cret. We ourselves discovered it first 
only by a narrow margin of time. I 
believe, therefore, that its peace-time 
use should be controlled by a central 
international commission and revealed 
at their discretion. 

Adrian Marcinowski, Stockbridge: I 
think it should be totally destroyed 
and no nation should have access to 
any former plans. 

C. L. Kuralowicz '4<>: Nothing can 
be done to control this force — except 
man's adaptation to it. See how little 
we have controlled science up to the 
present — wars, conflicts, and mis- 
understanding seem to be inevitable. 
Bernadette Buckley '47: There is no 
sense to keep the plans of the atomic 
bomb a secret and the only way that 
we can be sure it will not be used 
unwisely is to have all nations give 
their discoveries to the U.N.O., where 
they will be developed for the benefit 
of the entire world instead of indivi- 
dual nations. 

James Gerrarghty '49: The secret of 
atomic energy should be released with- 
out any reservations to the entire 
world. It cannot be kept a secret for 
long and the best guarantee against 
its misuse is universal utilization of it 
Therese Conlon '49: The secret 
should be put under control of a 
U.N.O. Security Council. The Council 
consisting of members from all na- 
tions. 

Iris Cooper '47: I think that the 

control of atomic energy should be 

given to the U.N.O. Security Council. 

Frank Bukoski '49: U.S. should keep 

the secret itself and improve on it. 

Pauline Baines '48: The control 
should be given to either the U.N.O. 
or a specially planned commission 
which would not only protect the 
world but put this energy to a profit- 
able use for all nations. 

Paul Smith '48: Atomic energy 
should be utilized for the purpose of 
bettering Society, of fostering a 
peaceful world — and of engendering a 
desire for scientific discoveries to be 
used toward constructive rather than 
destructive ends. 

Coolridge W. Wood '48: I feel that 
atomic energy could be utilized to the 
! greatest degree by all nations if the 
individual differences between nation? 
were pat into the background an- 
greater emphasis stressed on the i 
structive rather than destructive pur- 
poses. 

L. T. Kennedy '49: Share it, but 
wisely. We cannot give it for it is not 
ours to give. United States has only 
been entrusted with its protection. Did 
not scientists from all parts of the 
world contribute to the pioneering ■ 
this great wonder? Are they not en- 
titled to their share in the secret ? Th« 
question is not how can we hide or 
destroy this secret, but how can wt 
develope our society in a world where 
one atomic bomb might destroy the 
progress of human endeavor. Secrecy 
Continued on pagt * 



Past Carnival Events Related As Seen Through The Years 



1 can hardly wait! What a super 

:end this is going to be", are 

aients offered by many a coed on 

L&mpus this week, as the Winter Car- 

i J arrives. "Why, with all these 

i lerful plans, we should have a 

exciting and unforgettable holi- 

Ll-iy weekend. I've never been here dur- 

a Carnival weekend, I wonder 

Iwhat it is like. Are these Carnivals 

|as wonderful as everyone says?" 

This question was put to a member 

■of the Collegian, who investigated 

other Carnivals, as they were de- 

Iscribed in past issues. The 1946 Win- 

|ter Carnival marks the 10th annual 






■ 



f 



j- •> 



*■>. 



(J T.Ws Third Place Winner— 1943 

t held at M.S.C., with 1944 the 
>• iy year ommitted because of the 
Utd lack of activity on campus. 

Boom! The first Winter Carnival 
began when a bomb was set off at th" 
i ege Pond to open activities. Ski- 
ing, skating, snow sculptures, the Ball, 

Carnival queen, and even a grand 
display of fireworks were many of the 
features of the weekend. 

» arnival Balls became more 
extravagant each year, with decora- 
tions and trimmings depicting the ice 
and snow of winter. The 1940 Winter 

arnival Ball stands out among the 
bean as a unique and very striking 
affair. For years, the Ball had been 
held in the Drill Hall, just at it is 
this year, but in that year, the fea- 
ture event was moved next door into 
p I'hys. Ed. Cage, which was decor- 
ated in a very distinctive manner. The 
entire Cage, half the size of a foot- 
ball field, was converted into the 
f of an Antartic frolic, with a 

hmplete curtain of streamers from 
l ■ balcony to the floor forming a 
fone in which the band was centered. 

Nautical settings and glacial effects 
Completed the transformation of the 

^age balcony into the deck of the 

S. Antartic. A special lighting ef- 
If-ct was used to give the illusion of 
p "aurora australis," the southern 
lights. The dancers appeared to be on 
the deck of a ship, . while the cage 
was the Antartic Sea. Benny- 
's band was seen floating on an 

wberg, the patrons and chaperons 
M the Queen and her court also 

lotted on icebergs. Other ice floats 
»f smaller sizes were seen from the 
leek with penquins here and there. 
Kibitzing on President Baker's bridge 
f '•''■ noticed as the patrons iceberg 
by. Other features of the week- 
1 ere Carl Sandburg, the singing 

• Carnival Queen, snow sculp- 
and news coverage by Life 

e making this event a stand- 
\ the year. 

f e invaded the realm of the 
Carnival in 1941 as meteor- 
cal records were used to select 
I possible dates for the Cami- 
1 an applause meter, invented 
the Physics department, was used 

• the Ball Queen. In the Drill 
hich was completely decorated 

blue and silver drapes, Johnny 
'l band played for the dancing. 

Students Select Queen 

"arnival Queens were chosen quite 
! ferently at first, than they were in 
*st few years. To choose a Queen 
id her court, the entire student body 
°ted for a group of 8 girls. At the 



Ball, one of the selected group was 
chosen Queen by a special staff of 
judges, or chaperons, or, as in one 
year, by a group of photographers. 
Today the students do not choose a 
group of 8, but the entire court and 
the Queen is chosen at the Ball, gener- 
ally by chaperons. 

Snow Sculpturing 

Snow sculpturing, an annual feature 
of the Winter Carnival, has been fe- 
verishly participated in by the frater- 
nities in the past and by the sororities 
at present. An incentive is offered to 
all members of sororities because in 
1939 and '40 Theta Chi won, and 
Alpha Gamma Rho captured the first 
prize in '41, '42, and '43, whereas a 
sorority has won only once— Pi Beta 
last year. The sculpturing themes 
have been varied, and in tune with the 
times, with Theta Chi's "Ferdinand 
the Bull" in '39, Alpha Gamma Etho'l 
"Icy Grip of the Far North", and Pi 
Phi's "Ski Trooper". 

However, carnivals without snow 
haven't phased committee's in the pasi 
as evidenced in a past Collegian ar- 
ticle headed "Don't Read This If Snow 
Is More Than One Inch Deep". 

"The best laid plans of men and 
mice, May turn out to be not so nice," 
says the pessimist in prospects of a 
snowless Snow Carnival. But real en- 
thusiasts of this season, with a shake 




lawns for the contest. In the lattei 
case, the contest will close a little 
later in the evening and judging will 
take place after dark!" 

Ctirnicul Committee I'm a* 
Of the nine Carnivals held to date, 
two of them have been minus snow. 
In both of these roller skating was 
substituted for ice skating on the Col 
lege Pond; and to snow sculpture 
fraternities were forced to go north 
for their snow and bring it hack with 



one, or 2 foot layer, is all the Winter 
Carnival Committee needs to complete 

their plans for the lt)th annual Whi- 
te! Carnival. As the Collegian goes 
to puss, and this reporter looks out 
the window (over the top of a type- 
writer), we see snow gently kissing 
the earth's surface. It seems that the 
nightly prayer meetings of the com- 
mitter, at which their devotional 
hymn, "let It Snow, Let It Snow" is 
fervently sung have melted the heart 
of the "Snowman". 




Alpha Gamma Rho Wins First Place 
1943 



of the fist at the weatherman, pull on 
their hip boots, strap on a suction 
pump, drag along a ten-foot plank, 
and fairly gurgle over the idea of a 
Mud-Winter Carnival. Committee 
members have labored hard to offer a 
varied program of all seasonal activi- 
ties (mud-slinging forbidden). Such 
generous souls they have been --devot- 
ing all their spare minutes to planning 
and their spare change for headache 




Preview Of 1946 




Student Life Committee 
Approves Social Plans 

If you are planning | dance, organ- 
izing a new fraternity, or starting 
an honor society, you will have the 
opportunity of facing the Student 
Life Committee. This committee con- 
sists of ten faculty members who act 
in an advisory capacity to the admin- 
istration in regard to organized social 
activities. 

The committee dates back to the 
days of Mass. "Aggie", when it was 
composed of only five mendiers. 
Through the development at M.S.C., it 
helped organize the sorority and 
fraternity system. When the rushing 
rules were set up by the Panhellenic 
and the Initerfraternity councils, it 
was the Student Life Committee which 
approved of those rules that are in 
existence today. It approved of the 
formation of Adelphia and Isogon. 
Last year when the Scrolls, the lopho 
more honor society, was organized, 
the Student Life Committee advised 
the Administration to approve. 

At present, the committee meets 
»nly whenever special problems arise. 
Therefore, Professor Thayer, who is 
the chairman, acts for the committer 
in every day matters. Its greatest con- 
cerns, tU| year, have been the dances 
run by various organizations on cam- 
pus. The hours of the dance, the or- 
chestra which is engaged, end the 
chaperons must all be approved by 
this committee. Thus when you are 
dancing in the Drill Hall Friday night, 
at the Winter Carnival Ball, just re- 
member that the Student Life Com- 
mittee gave its approval. Plans for the 
immediate future consist mainly of 
reorganizing the fraternities which 
were discontinued during the war 



mam 

Elaine Shulti Crowned Queen — 1944 



powders ! 

"As usual, much attention will be 
devoted to fraternity competition in 
sculpturing. Figures, this year, must 
be molded from mud. Judging of the 
entries will take place at sundown on 
Friday evening. In case the mud dries 
up, however, fraternities may bor- 
row sorority presidents and drape 
them gracefully (if possible) on the 



them. In other words, the odds are 
about five to one in favor of snow for 
this weekend. Often there has been no 
snow until the very first day or night 
of the big weekend; and member! of 
the committees of yore were 
walking the campus in deep prayer, 
hoping for that wonderful white stuff 
on the morrow. 

Snow, genuine solidified H20, in a 



Quarterly Publication 
Going To Press Soon 

Quarterly, M.S.C.'s literary publi- 
cation, will be published within two 
■• eeks, Since all material has not been 
sent to the printer's, the exact date 
of publication is not known. Selections 
that will be included in the (jwrferfjj 

• "Brother I Know" by Julian Mai 
Kiel, "Battle Scars" >■;. I. B. Hayward, 
m by Shirley Goldstein en- 
t Itled "Imp i io is." 

Quarterly originally was a maga- 
which was published four times 
a year. During the war publication 'if 
Quarterly \ as discontinued ba- 
le of the lack 'if funds. Last year 
publication of the magazine was re- 
sumed and rue was published. 
This year it is expected that th ■ 
Quarterly will be published twice. 

Results of the Quarterly competi- 
tion are not known yet. Those still 
ii, the competition are Eugene Ratner, 
Patricia <"lancy, Judith Bazol, Dot 
Monesi, Jeanne Roberts, and Ann 
Sizer. Those chosen from the list of 
competitors will get positions on the 
Quarterly Board. At present the 
(}>iarirrly has no Board-its dignitar- 
ies consist of four editors— Barbara 
Cross, Arnold Golub, Dorothy Loh- 
man, and Hilda Sheinberg, with Bar- 
bara Cross as Business Manager, and 
Dr. Golberg, adviser. 



Newspaper Conference 
To Be Held At Smith 

A New England inter-collegiatc 

newspaper conference will be held a' 
Smith College March | and 8 The 

purpose of the conference la to bi 

together newspapers facing essentia: 
Iy the same program about which i- 
deas could be exchanged, and at the 

same time to provide a permanent 
channel of communication for fur 

ther discussion of such problems 

The program gets under ua\ Sat 
arday, with a combined dinner and 
guest lecturer. After the dinner, the 

gathering will be broken down into 
four subdivisions covering the bui 

iness staffs, the makeup and pieto 
rial staffs, the news and feature edl 

tors and writers, and the editorial 
staffs. 

Sunday afternoon, a general die 

mission will take place as to the fun.- 
tion of the college newspaper In the 
college community and the responsi- 
bility of the college newspaper to tta 

readers. 

The colleges participating in this 

conference are V'assar, Connecticut, 
Radcliffe, Massachusetts State ('ol 
lege, Wellesley, Mount Holyoke, Wil 
liams, Wesleyan, Dartmouth, M. I. T.. 
Bowdoin, Yale, and Harvard. 



Vet's Letter 

Continued from page 2 
their willingness to join with the %*■ 
BOCiate Alumni in their efforts to 
make Massachusetts state College a 
University. 

The letter to their Field Secretary, 
George I-]. Emery read in part: 

"The Veterans' \ ociation, com- 
I of Veterans of World War II, 
that the work done by your or- 
ganization has laid the cornerstone to 
future University of Massachu- 
setts. Step by step, the efforts of th' 
Associate Alumni have borne fruits 
in an expander! Massachusetts State 
College, 

"The aims of the Veterans' Assoc- 
iation are similar to yours in that both 
groups are working for the betterment 
of Massachusetts State College We 
believe that all organizations inter- 
ested in the development of Massa- 
chusetts State College should cooper- 
ate for the achievement of their com- 
mon goal. Only through a coordinated 
effort, unifying our work, can success 
be obtained." 



t 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1946 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY It IMfl 



Five Fraternities 
Pre-war Activities 

Fraternities, on the inactive list 
daring the war, arc resuming activi- 
,in by initiating pledges rushed 
during the fall in anticipation of the 
opening of the fiat houses next year. 
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Kappa Sigma, 
Lambda CW Alpha, QTV, and Sig- 
ma Alpha Epsilon were among the 
fiats on campus that initiated pledges 
during the past weekend. Many of the 
pledges initiated were veterans who 
had been pledges before entering the 
service. 

The Phi chapter of AEP held the 
initiation service and banquet at the 
Lord Jeffcry Inn, Saturday, February 
16. The undergraduates initiated 
were: Stanley Chiz, David Wolf, Hy- 
man Roseman, Alvin Alkon, David 
Levi, of the class of '49; Mischa 
Friedman, Sidney Soloman, and El- 
liot Kaplan of the class of '48; Her- 
man Barenbolm and Irwin Promise! 
of the class of '47. Faculty Brothers, 
Dr. Maxwell Goldberg, Dr. Authur 
Levine, and Honorary Brother, Dr. 
Charles Fraker were guest speakers 
at the banquet Supreme Lieutenant 
Master, Robert KroritS, representing 
the National Organization was pres- 
ent, and Danny Wiseberg, President 
of the Boston Alumni Club, acted as 
Master of Ceremonies. 

John Babbitt, Gordon DeWolf, Rich- 
ard Ellis, Wendell Hight, Riehard Lee, 
William Mellen, Frank Shumway, and 
Verne Williams were the pledges in- 
itiated into Kappa Sigma, Sunday 
February 17, at the Kappa Sigma 
House. The initiation ceremony was 
followed bv a banquet at the Lord 
Jefferv Inn with Ernest Russell, Mo, 
District Grand Master. Edward Haz- 
en. Dr. Kenneth Bullis among tbe 
many alumni present. 

Lambda CW Alpha initiated its 
pledges Saturday, February lft, at 
the Lambda Chi House. After the in- 
itiation ceremony, the members at- 
tended a dinner at Grandonico'e Res- 
taurant The Pledges initiated were: 
Ronald Csaja, James Falvey, Howard 
Grout, of the class of M7: George 
Bower, Jam.', Fulton. Daniel McCar- 
thy, and Riehard Mttri of the class of 
MS: and Norman Smith of '4ft. 

The local Fraternity, QTV, held its 
initiation at the QTV house Saturday, 

February 16, with Charles Robitalle. 
and Donald Fairman and John 
White of the class of »49 becoming 
members. 1". Dallas Lore Sharpe, Jr. 
\ic in Sp ingfield, was one of the 
many alumni and returned veterans 
pre ny and banquet 

that follow) 

• Monday 
Upho 

"1 

j RIDING HORSES | 

Instruction Given 
INELSON STABLES! 

TEL. 415-W 

i„ : 

' : 



Initiate Pledges 
To Be Resumed 

Epsilon Fraternity elected the follow- 
ing officers to serve for this coming 
semester: Archon, Arthur Peck; De- 
puty Archon, Lester Giles; Recorder, 
Ralph Garbutt; Ass't. Treasurer, Ar- 
nold EridcSOn i Correspondent, Don 

Peek; Chronicler, Don Boy; Herald, 
Ev Schubert; Warden, I >eac Jones; 
Chaplain, Charlie Blanchard; and 
Editor of StAtE; Chet Bowen. 

On Saturday, February Kith, the 
Sig Alphs held a formal initiation in 
the chapter room of the SAE house. 
At this ceremony the following 
pledges became members: Chet Bowen, 
Arnold Erickson, Deac Jones, Don 
Roy, and Ev Schubert. 

On March 9th several members of 
SAE are planning on taking in the 
Founders' Day celebration in the form 
of a buffet supper and dance to be 
held at the MIT House in Boston. Rep- 
resentatives of the twelve chapters of 
Province Alpha in New England are 
expected to attend. Tbe Annual Alum- 
ni Cooperation Meeting and Initiation 
Banquet will be held on March 23rd, 
ami a second initiation will be held at 
the House on Sunday afternoon, 
March 24th 



Men's Glee Club 

Continued from page 1 
The music which the club will sing 
will be the same type sung before it 
was disbanded: Negro spirituals, Rus- 
sian songs, and Americana. The club 
will attempt, as soon as possible to 
resume its schedule of off campus con- 
certs as well as that of concerts and 
operettas on campus for the student 
body. 

Preliminary meetings have already 
been held, and twenty-three men have 
been selected .First tenors: D. Davis, 
D. Peck, Pease, Mientka, and Erick- 
son; second tenors: Tibetts, Green- 
berg, Thrasher, Swartz; baritones: 
Malloy, Ellis, Brown, Duquette, Rat- 
ner, and Grebber; basses: Barron, 
Hall, Reis, Abraham, Zalkan, De 
Wolfe, Rory, and Schulze. 

The program of the Men's Glee Club 
for the remainder of this semester is 
not entirely formulated yet; however, 
a joint concert with the Women's Glee 
Club has been planned for March 29th. 



Youthfully Yours 
FILENE'S 

Northampton 



Dr. Amy Hewes Retires 
From Ec. Department 

Dr. Amy Hewes, a member of the 
economics department last semester, 
has retired. Prior to her teaching 
position on the Massachusetts State 
College staff, she was head of the de- 
oartment of economics and sociology 
at Mount Hoi yoke College 

Dr. Hewes, a member of Phi Beta 
Kappa, honorary society, received 
her B. A. degree at Goucher College, 
Baltimore, Maryland. She also studied 
at the University of Berlin, and ob- 
tained her Ph.D. degree at the Univer- 
sity of Chicago. 

The distinguished author of thrte 
books on labor problems, Dr. Hewes 
has been especially active in laboi 
legislation. She was a member of th ■ 
Massachusetts Minimum Wage Com- 
mission, and also the Ordinance De- 
partment of the United States Army. 

I.IM i I I ""' i 

I Those shoes you were going I 
\ to discard — bring them to ua j 
\ and they will look like new \ 
I again. 
College Shoe Repairing j 

-12 North Pleasant St. 

:,,,„, iniiiuii mm mmi • mim •" 

■ IIIIIMIII 11 Ill" • ' "'- 

I DR. STEPHEN!. DUVAL j 

j OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN j 
j EYES EXAMINED 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

GLASSES REPAIRED \ 
\ Tel. 671 34 Main St. { 

;»»MHMHIMMMtlMtlHtllll»ltl.MMIIIIMIMIHIHttMH»IIHIIIIIHIMl" 
• Ml I llll II HMMIIIIM tllMIMIMIIIMMIIIIIMMIMI 1 1 1 II I III I Ml •'£ 

SKI ] 

Haystack Hollow 

Wilmington, Vermont 

Open Pasture Slopes 

Tow Running Saturday altemoon 

and Sunday 

Call Wilmington 59-3 
For reservations 

or snow conditions j 



Whittier Featured 
In Chapel Exhibit 

The exhibit on display at Old Chapel 
at the present time has to do with 
John Greenleaf Whittier. There SW 
pictures of Whittier and of the house 
in Haverhill, Massachusetts where he 
was born and brought up; also. :i 
letter written by Whittier, himself. In 
addition to these, there is an early 
edition of his poem "Snow Round", 
which was based on his birthplace. 



Announcements 

There will be no SCA worship ser- 
vice this week. 



Risley, First Winner 
Of $100 Burpee Award 

Edward B. "Ted" Risley, Jr., who 
on February 1 completed his work for 
the R.S. degree at Massachusetts State 
College, has been ghrefl the $100 W. 
Atlee Burpee Award in Horticulture 
upon recommendation of Dean William 
I . Machmer of MSC and Dr. R. A. 
Van Meter, dean of the school of horti- 
culture. The award, made for the first 
time, is possible because of a grant 
from the W. Atlee Burpee Company, 
seed growers, Doylestown, Pa. 

Ted, who will receive his diploma at 
the formal commencement in June, is 
undecided as yet as to whether he will 
work in his chosen field immediately 
or continue work for a master's de- 
cree. 

Dean Machmer's citation for the 
award reads in part: 

"Mr. Risley's scholarship record in 
the school of horticulture has been out- 
standing. During his senior year he 
was elected to membership in Phi 
Kappa Phi, MSC scholarship honor 
society. 

"He has done considerable work on 
the genetics of portulaca. In parti- 
cular he has been interested in a study 
of the Jewel type and crosses between 
this form and the common types. Also, 
he attempted to determine the num- 
ber of chromosomes in this genua 

"He has done honors work in flori- 
culture, his project beinp a genetics 
study of several hundred seedlings of 
chrysanthemums, obtained by open 
pollination, selfing and crossing. As a 
part of this work he undertook the 
study of leaf characters with the aim 
of developing a key for the identifi- 
cation of varieties of leaf characters". 



USO Hostesses 

Thursday, February 21 

Lois Bannister, Sylvia Blair, Esj 
ther Goldstein, Ma